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Organic stevia green leaf extract powder


Stevia rebaudiana plants which are found in the wild in semiarid habitats ranging from grassland to mountain terrain, do produce seeds, but only a small percentage of the seeds germinate. Planting cloned stevia is a more effective method of reproduction. [Citation needed]
Stevia rebaudiana has been grown on an experimental basis in Ontario, Canada since 1987 to determine the feasibility of commercial cultivation. Duke University researchers developed a strategic plan to assist farmers and exporters in Paraguay to compete in the global market for stevia.
Today, Stevia rebaudiana is cultivated and used to sweeten food elsewhere in East Asia including China (since 1984), Korea, Taiwan, Thailand, and Malaysia. It can also be found in Saint Kitts and Nevis, Brazil, Colombia, Peru, Paraguay, uruguay, and Israel.
Sucrose and other plants with similar sweeteners extracted from the stevia Stevia is powdered. Extraction process involves soaking the same as the tea plant dried leaves, followed by separation or purification of the sweetest, scientific terms called stevia. Stevioside is extracted by dry stevia leaves soaked in water filtration and liquid leaves, stems separated and further use of water or food grade alcohol is purified entirely conventional extraction plants. Throughout the process sweet components will not be destroyed, change does not occur.
Stevioside has been put into use in the world, hundreds of food and beverages. In China, people use stevia as tea, soft drinks, juices, yogurt and flavored water and other sweeteners. Stevioside can be used for healthy snacks, cereals, salad dressings, ketchup, chewing gum, canned fruits and fruit sauces, desserts, soy milk, granola and energy bars, baked goods, etc., but also as a table sweetener.
Stevioside is now available to consumers through a variety of ways. Sometimes, as the sole sweetener in products, sometimes mixed with other zero-calorie sweetener. Usually mixed with sugar Add to low-calorie products.