Brix is the chemical in the juice in a bottle of fruit and vegetables to keep them fresh. It helps protect the fruit and vegetables from degradation and preserve them for longer.
While Brix may have been invented in the late 1800s, it has been around since the early 1900s. When it was first discovered, it was believed to be a natural substance. However, in the 1950s, researchers discovered that it was not natural at all, but a chemical that was introduced to the diet through some dieting gurus. The new chemical is known as Brixamide. It works by preventing the breakdown of the enzymes that make up the fruit and vegetables.
Brix is a fruit that’s naturally high in vitamin C and has antimicrobial properties. The Brix brand has been around since the 1950s, and the product is still sold for home use. We know a lot more about Brix and what it can do now, thanks to the work of researchers. Brix and its cousin, Brixamide, were originally used in the treatment of gastritis and peptic ulcers.
If you’re interested in the history of what the Brix brand started out as, you can read this great article here. It makes the case that the benefits of Brix far surpass the side effects of the brand as a whole. In the 1950s, scientists were finding that the fruit and vegetables that were grown in abundance were high in vitamin C but were not as effective as the fruits and vegetables that were grown in relatively few areas.
This new video proves that the Brix brand has its roots in vitamin B-6, which is the same compound found in both B-12 and B-6 as well as B-folic acid, and in most B vitamins. So it’s quite possible that Brix has some of the same benefits as the B-folic acid.
To bring this back to our original point, is it possible that the Brix brand is a result of the vitamin B-6 that was first discovered a century ago? It might be possible, but I wouldn’t say that it’s all that likely.
I think you would need some really good evidence before claiming this, so I am not going to do it. But if you really want to claim that the Brix brand is backed by vitamin B-6, I would consider that a pretty good demonstration that vitamins can be marketed.
Brix is a lot like the Vitamin D you get from certain foods, but unlike Vitamin D, Brix comes from the urine of certain animals. It is quite stable, so it is able to be absorbed by the body. Furthermore, it is actually a vitamin that is actually required for good things such as nerve and muscle function, and can be converted to the free form by a certain enzyme.
It’s also worth noting that Brix is just one of several vitamins that can be produced by the bodies of cows. The fact that there is actually a “vitamin” that can be obtained from a cow’s urine (and not its blood) is probably a good reason why they’ve been making and marketing a brand of vitamin Brix since the 1960s.
I’m not trying to sound like I’m trying to be a dick here but these are just some examples of how people are marketing their products. They are being so good at it that some people have started actually making products from them such as brix and other “unnatural” vitamins. Not that anything is actually unnatural about these vitamins. But its pretty amazing that people are trying so hard to market them.