One of my biggest fault is that I am too naïve and try to believe the good in people. Hey guys, welcome to another story time post. Did you enjoy the last one? I hope you did.
So let me dive right into the story. Everyone (okay, maybe not everyone but a large percentage) who goes to study abroad (especially the UK or USA) likes to stay back after their studies. But lately the rules concerning that in the UK is getting stricter and stricter by the day. One of the few ways to legally stay back is to get a job that pays at least £20,000/annum and that your employer must be one of the Tier 2 visa sponsor. Problem is that the UK govt has also put a clause that the employer must show that there is no other UK/EU nationality that can do your job (my research says otherwise but most employers seem to use this as a reason not to employ international students).
Hey guys, I am back with another way for you to keep that hair on your head and even grow it….a lot. I have known about Apple cider vinegar for almost 5 years but I have not been faithfully using it. The first time I used it, my hair felt a bit dry because I didn’t use it the right way.
But first, what is Apple cider Vinegar (ACV)? Is it the same as the standard white vinegar? No, it is not. Apple cider vinegar is a type of vinegar that is made from cider or ‘apple must’ and has a pale to medium amber color. Some ACV contains the mother of the vinegar which is a cobweb-like appearance and looks congealed. This ACV is said to be the ‘unpasteurised/organic’ form.
ACV is made by crushing apples and squeezing the liquid out. Bacteria and yeast are added to the start the alcoholic fermentation process in which the sugars are turned into alcohol. The alcohol is converted into vinegar by acetic acid-forming bacteria.
There are various brands available such as Heinz, Braggs (which contains the mother and is quite expensive) and American Garden.