This sorbet can be made year-round with frozen peaches from the store or peaches you froze at the height of summer yourself. The sweetness of the peaches goes perfectly with the zing of ginger and the brightness of Meyer lemon juice. If Meyer lemons aren’t available, substitute regular lemon juice and adjust the honey until the desired sweetness is reached.
Peaches: The skin of peaches has a quality that’s sticky to toxins and poisons inside the intestinal tract. These skins cling to deep-seated pockets of debris; old, putrefied food; and mucus inside the small intestine and colon, driving them out to make room for friendly bacteria and microorganisms and allow for better nutrient absorption. The juicy nature of a peach or nectarine is unique in the sense that it’s a combination of fruit acid along with mineral salts and sugars, with an astringent phytochemical compound close to the pit that allows for rejuvenation close to the liver’s inner core.
Ginger: One of the world’s oldest and most popular medicinal spices. It is known to greatly aid in digestion and assimilation and is widely regarded to help prevent colds, flu, motion sickness, and vertigo. Ginger can also help to alleviate menstrual cramps, nausea, heart burn, migraines, sore throats, exhaustion, fatigue, and constipation and it is great in providing relief from the stomach flu and food poisoning.
Peach Ginger Sorbet
1 thumb knuckle–sized piece of ginger, peeled
4 cups frozen sliced peaches
1 tablespoon Meyer lemon juice
1 tablespoon raw honey (see Tips)
½ cup water
Place the ginger into the food processor and process until finely minced. Add the frozen peaches, lemon juice, and honey to the food processor and process everything together for 2 to 3 minutes until smoothly combined.
Stream in the water slowly, using just enough to keep everything moving. It can also be helpful to stop and scrape down the sides of the food processor. The sorbet is done when a smooth, even texture has formed.
This sorbet will be on the softer side. For a firmer consistency, transfer the sorbet to a container and freeze it for 3 to 4 hours prior to serving.
Makes 4 servings
*If using store-bought frozen peaches, make sure they don’t contain citric acid.
*If you like things extra sweet, feel free to increase the amount of honey until the taste is exactly what you want it to be!
Find out more undiscovered properties of healing foods and how they support the liver, check out my bestselling book, Liver Rescue.
This item posted: 04-Apr-2019
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