just so you know, gelatin is made by the prolonged boiling of connective tissue such as skin, cartilage, and bones obtained from pig and cow bones
so, you might not want that on your lips~
All flavours have a different amount of sugar in them
Cow, in Hinduism, is considered the most sacred animal and is called 'Mata' (Mother) - the one who gives birth to all life. Killing and/or any sort of torture to the Cow is prohibited in Hinduism. Its milk is considered as 'Amrit' - the water of life. Even the Cow Urine and defecation is held sacred and is believed to have healing medicinal properties. Eating cow meat, beef or gelatin is strictly prohibited in Hinduism.
Agar, which is an extract of red marine algae, is preferred because only a few microbes can degrade the agar. It will remain as a solid during the growth of bacteria. It will stay as a liquid until cooled to 40 degrees Celsius. Once a solid, it will stay solid unless incubated at temperatures over 85 degrees Celsius.
Agar melts at 85 °C (358 K, 185 °F) and will solidify from 32-40 °C (305-313 K, 90-104 °F). Since many scientific applications require incubation at temperatures close to human body temperature (37 °C), agar is more appropriate than other solidifying agents that melt at this temperature, such as Gelatin.
it makes glue
no it doesn't
Gelatin is actually vegetarian and not vegan. An adult that I know personally works for Kraft and he told me that they utilize pigskin and bones by dissolving it to make gelatin. So yes, there IS vegetarian gelatin, but no, there is no vegan gelatin
I have a friend who worked at baylor university. There was a research program and mice were given a combination of gelatin, vitamin a and vitamin e. After a few months the mice were furry little balls. Since then my friend uses this combination and it grows thick hair for her, it also grows and strengthen nails. Also., i googled gelatin and a company named knox makes gelatin and they even have one formulated for nails. So gelatin is great for nails and skin but i would add the e and a. She just takes a cheap brand of the a and e and takes whatever the bottle says to use. I suggest using kinesiology (muscle testing) to find the right combination of those three products (and also which brand to use), and whether to use liquid or tablet form of gelatin. You should be able to do an internet search to find out about kinesiology or perhaps the local library can help. Any good alternative healer or practitioner can teach you how to muscle test (kinesiology) yourself or have someone else do it to you. Good luck
it would melt.
Gelatin is important in making marshmallows because the gelatin is replacing the thick, gluey substance from the marshmallow plant.
Charles B. Knox invented gelatin(e).
Check out this site! www.bigsiteofamazingfacts.com/history-of-gelatin
No, he didn't. He just invented powdered gelatin.
If you are talking about dry gelatin, no - it does not grow microbes.
If you are talking about a gelatin dessert, I believe it would lose its shape and look unappetizing before it would actually spoil. But it is made up of protein, sugar and water, so I would think it could grow microbes.
In principle, it can come from any kind of "food" animal. Common are pork and cattle.
it has gelatin from pork