** Lemon Flavored Water

Lemon Flavored Water

Lemon and Citrus Flavored Waters
 
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Lemon Flavored Water

The leading acid citrus fruit, because of its very appealing color, odor and flavor, the lemon, Citrus limon, is known in Italy as limone; in most Spanish-speaking areas as limón, limón agria, limón real, or limón francés; in German as limonen; in French as citrónnier; in Dutch as citroen. In Haiti, it is limon France; in Puerto Rico, limon amarillo. In the Netherlands Antilles, lamoentsji, or lamunchi, are locally applied to the lime.

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Aquafina Citrus Blend FlavorSplash Aquafina Citrus Blend FlavorSplash
Filtered Water, Natural Flavors, Citric Acid, Sodium Hexametaphosphate, Phosphoric Acid, Sodium Benzonate, Sodium Citrate, Sucralose (splenda) Calcium Disodium EDTA.
 
 
Dasani Lemon Dasani Lemon
Flavored water with 0 calories (Splenda) from Dasani.
 
 
Glaceau Fruit Water Lemon Glaceau Fruit Water Lemon
Vapor distilled/deionized water, crystalline fructose, natural flavor, citric acid, electrolytes (calcium lactate, magnesium lactate, monopotassium phosphate)
 
 
O Beverages O Beverages
Purified and distilled water, natural lemon and lime flavor, potassium sorbate (provides potassium and preserves natural flavor)
 
 
Propel Fitness Water Lemon Propel Fitness Water Lemon
Water, Sucrose Syrup, Citric Acid, Natural Flavors, Sodium Citrate, Potassium Citrate, Sucralose, Vitamin C (Ascorbic Acid), Vitamin E Acetate, Niacinamide (Vitamin B3), Calcium Disodium Edta (Protects Freshness), Calcium Pantothenate (Vitamin B5), Pyridoxine Hydrochloride (Vitamin B6), Acesulfame Potassium, Vitamin B12.
 
 
VitaZest Kiwi Lemon Lime VitaZest Kiwi Lemon Lime
Filtered water, natural flavors, vegetable juice for color, citric acid, kiwi and strawberry juices from concentrate, calcium lactate, ascorbic acid, sucralose, niacinamide (B3), vitamin E acetate, D-calcium pantothenate (vitamin B5), vitamin A palmitate, riboflavin (B2), cholecalciferol (D3), cyanocobalamin (B12).
 
  The true home of the lemon is unknown, though some have linked it to northwestern India. It is supposed to have been introduced into southern Italy in 200 A.D. and to have been cultivated in Iraq and Egypt by 700 A.D. It reached Sicily before 1000 and China between 760 and 1297 A.D. Arabs distributed it widely in the Mediterranean region between 1000 and 1150 A.D. It was prized for its medicinal virtues in the palace of the Sultan of Egypt and Syria in the period 1174-1193 A.D.

Christopher Columbus carried lemon seeds to Hispaniola in 1493. The Spaniards may have included lemons among the fruits they introduced to St. Augustine. They were grown in California in the years 1751-1768. Lemons were reported to be increasingly planted in northeastern Florida in 1839.

Because of heavy imports from Sicily, commercial culture in Florida and California was begun soon after 1870 and grew to the point where 140,000 boxes were being shipped out of Florida alone. The small Florida industry was set back by a freeze in 1886, the susceptibility of the lemon to scab, and the unfavorable climate for curing the fruit, and also competition from California. Following the devastating freeze of 1894-95, commercial lemon culture was abandoned in Florida. Not until 1953 was interest in lemon-growing revived in Central Florida to take advantage of the demand for frozen concentrate and for natural cold-press lemon oil. At that time, Florida was importing lemons from Italy for processing. Plantings grew to 8,700 acres by 1975. Freezes caused 50% reduction by 1980. Still, in 1984, Florida exported $2 million worth of lemons.

 

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