Stay-At-Home Parents Earn Income From Home With Kangen Water

Since 2010 I have earned a income with Kangen water and stay home with my wonderful wife and two beautiful kids.


Making the decision for one parent to stay home with the children full time is something many parents agonize over. Going from two incomes to one just as your expenses increase is never easy, but home based businesses are here to help.

Many stay-at-home parents have been able to earn extra income from their home based business. This can be a great for family finances especially since day care expenses can be avoided and home businesses traditionally have lower overhead costs.

My name is Chris Moretti and I sell Kangen Water and Ukon Turmeric from my Atlanta home.

Since Kangen Water and Ukon Turmeric is such a great product, building a solid customer base was easy. My customers also appreciate the personal touch offered by direct marketing

If you are interested in learning how you can earn income from home, call me today at 404-889-1150 or visit me on the web


Kangen Water Get the Full Story!

Kangen Water® - Get the Full Story! This Wednesday Night!

E pluribus unum - Out Of Many, OneE pluribus unum - Out Of Many, One

Imagine ONE product that can help you realize total balanced health.

This ONE product can give you refreshing, clean, alkalizing hydration.

This ONE product can help you replace harmful household chemicals, and keep your home clean and green with Enagic® solutions.

This ONE product can help you prepare a path toward present and future financial stability.

Change Your Water - Change Your Life

There are so many different uses for the one and only Enagic® Kangen Water®, yet there is just ONE purpose – to help you realize true wellness in your life overall. When everything is connected and balanced, this ONE amazing product will stand out as the catalyst that started it all!

One Financial Solution

Are you interested in learning how Enagic® can help you achieve wellness in your financial life?

Thousands of Enagic® distributors have already claimed financial success by sharing the good news of Kangen Water®. Now it is your turn to put an end to years of financial struggles and begin your journey toward freedom and stability.

How Does It Work?

The Enagic® business opportunity is truly unique. You are far more likely to succeed with Enagic® because they have simplified the business structure and erased the middle man.

Here are some of the Enagic® differences you’ll notice right away that will mean more profit and continued business growth for you:


There is NO:

  • Middle Man
  • Volume Requirements
  • Annual Sign-Up Fee
  • Advertising Costs
  • Monthly Qualifications
  • Inventory Stocking
  • Auto-Shipments
  • Time Limit
  • Waiting for Compensation

Enagic® incorporates these proven business techniques to help you expand your business and exceed your expectations!

You can become part of the Enagic® family right now, and begin living the life you have always sought. Becoming an Enagic® distributor is great for any lifestyle.

No matter how many hours you want to devote to your entrepreneurship, where you want to work, or when you’ll be building your business, you can make it happen with Enagic®.

In great health

Chris Moretti

New Enagic LeveLuk Kangen 8 Water System

New Enagic LeveLuk Kangen 8 Water System

The new Kangen 8 by Enagic – 8 plates, universal power source works in any country, display in 8 languages, thinner, sleeker, more powerful.

kangen 8 ionizer

  • New Kangen 8 Water system..
  • 8 plates
  • 8 languages
  • worldwide power supply.
  • Large LCD screen
  • Voice Prompted
  • Multi-voltage power input
  • Push button cleaning
  • Flex acidic water line



Kangen 8







kangen 8 water

















Kangen 8 language








kangen 8 touch pad








kangen 8 filter






kangen 8 ionizer plates






Jennifer Aniston gives her dogs Dolly and Sophie Kangen Water

Jennifer Aniston gives her dogs anti-aging Kangen Water.

The 45-year-old actress has been giving her white shepherd mix Dolly and pit bull mix Sophie Kangen Water.

kangen pet water

Kangen water has been credited with eliminating acidity from bodies

Jennifer has said she is hoping the miracle water will help her pooches stay healthy for longer.

The star was devastated when her pet Norman, a Welsh corgi mix, passed away at the age of 15 in 2011.

How Can Kangen Water® Help Animals?

kangen water for petsKangen Water® is a healthy Ionized, Alkaline Water which hydrates, provides a pH balance, detoxifies and much more. Then can we share this water with our pets?  The answer is a resounding YES!

The Pets body consists approximately of about 65-75 percent water. The 10 percent discrepancy can be accounted for by differences in age and amount of body fat and muscle mass.

Water from Enagic?s Kangen Water Machine can improve, the quality of life for our favorite pets.  Our pets can benefit from drinking Kangen Water, which can increase their immunity to these challenges, and help to detoxify their systems.

Learn more about Kangen Pet Water


Organic Baby Spinach potentially contaminated with E. coli in 39 States

Taylor Farms Retail Inc voluntarily recalling some Organic Baby Spinach

kangen water e-coli

The recalled spinach is being sold in the following 39 states across the country: Wyoming, Wisconsin, Virginia, Utah, Texas, Tennessee, South Carolina, Pennsylvania, Oklahoma, New York, New Jersey, Nevada, New Mexico, Nebraska, North Carolina, Montana, Mississippi, Minnesota, Missouri, Maryland, Louisiana, Kentucky, Kansas, Illinois, Indiana, Idaho, Iowa, Hawaii, Georgia, Florida, Delaware, Colorado, California, Arizona, Arkansas, Alabama, Alaska, Washington and Oregon.

The spinach that is being recalled is being sold in 5-oz and 16-oz trays under the following names: Central Market Organics, Full Circle Organics, Marketside Organics, Simple Truth Organics and Taylor Farms Organic. All the recalled spinach has a “best by” date of February 24, 2013,

Your Veggie wash will not Kill E-Coli

How about Apple Cider vinegar? No

veggie wash

The power of Enagic’s Japanese technology to protect your family is truly remarkable. Wash your fruits/veggies in 2.5 Strong Acid water to kill all microorganisms within less than 30 seconds. Then clean fruits/veggies in 11.5 Strong Alkaline water to remove all pesticides, herbicides and chemicals.


cleaning kagen water

Electrolyzed water cleans, degreases – and treats athlete’s foot. The solution is replacing toxic chemicals.

Electrolyzed water cleans, degreases – and treats athlete’s foot. The solution is replacing
toxic chemicals.
By Marla Dickerson
It’s a kitchen degreaser. It’s a window cleaner. It kills athlete’s foot. Oh, and you can drink it.
Sounds like the old “Saturday Night Live” gag for Shimmer, the faux floor polish plugged by
Gilda Radner. But the elixir is real. It has been approved by U.S regulators. And it’s starting
to replace the toxic chemicals Americans use at home and on the job.
The stuff is a simple mixture of table salt and tap water whose ions have been scrambled
with an electric current. Researchers have dubbed it electrolyzed water – hardly as catchy as
Mr. Clean. But at the Sheraton Delfina in Santa Monica, some hotel workers are calling it el
liquido milagroso – the miracle liquid.
That’s as good a name as any for a substance that scientists say is powerful enough to kill
anthrax spores without harming people or the environment.
Used as a sanitizer for decades in Russia and Japan, it’s slowly winning acceptance in the
United States. A New York poultry processor uses it to kill salmonella on chicken carcasses.
Minnesota grocery clerks spray sticky conveyors in the checkout lanes. Michigan jailers mop
with electrolyzed water to keep potentially lethal cleaners out of the hands of inmates.
In Santa Monica, the once-skeptical Sheraton housekeeping staff has ditched skin-chapping
bleach and pungent ammonia for spray bottles filled with electrolyzed water to clean toilets
and sinks.
“I didn’t believe in it at first because it didn’t have foam or any scent,” said housekeeper Flor
Corona. “But I can tell you it works. My rooms are clean.”
Management likes it too. The mixture costs less than a penny a gallon. It cuts down on
employee injuries from chemicals. It reduces shipping costs and waste because hotel
staffers prepare the elixir on site. And it’s helping the Sheraton Delfina tout its environmental
credentials to guests.
The hotel’s kitchen staff recently began disinfecting produce with electrolyzed water. They
say the lettuce lasts longer. They’re hoping to replace detergent in the dishwasher.
Management figures the payback time for the $10,000 electrolysis machine will be less than
a year.
“It’s green. It saves money. And it’s the right thing to do,” said Glenn Epstein, executive
assistant at the Sheraton Delfina. “It’s almost like fantasy.”
Actually, it’s chemistry. For more than two centuries, scientists have tinkered with electrolysis,
the use of an electric current to bring about a chemical reaction (not the hair-removal
technique of the same name that’s popular in Beverly Hills). That’s how we got metal
electroplating and large-scale production of chlorine, used to bleach and sanitize.
It turns out that zapping salt water with low-voltage electricity creates a couple of powerful
yet nontoxic cleaning agents. Sodium ions are converted into sodium hydroxide, an alkaline
liquid that cleans and degreases like detergent, but without the scrubbing bubbles. Chloride
ions become hypochlorous acid, a potent disinfectant known as acid water.
“It’s 10 times more effective than bleach in killing bacteria,” said Yen-Con Hung, a professor
of food science at the University of Georgia-Griffin, who has been researching electrolyzed
water for more than a decade. “And it’s safe.”
There are drawbacks.
Electrolyzed water loses its potency fairly quickly, so it can’t be stored long. Machines are
pricey and geared mainly for industrial use. The process also needs to be monitored
frequently for the right strength.
Then there’s the “magic water” hype that has accompanied electrolyzed drinking water. A
number of companies sell so-called ionizers for home use that can range from about $600 to
more than $3,000. The alkaline water, proponents say, provides health benefits.
But Richard Wullaert, a Santa Barbara consultant, said consumers should be careful.
“Some of these people are making claims that will get everybody in trouble,” said Wullaert,
whose nonprofit Functional Water Society is spreading the word about electrolyzed water.
“It’s time for some serious conferences with serious scientists to give this credibility.”
Most of the growth has come outside the United States.
Russians are putting electrolyzed water down oil wells to kill pesky microbes. Europeans use
it to treat burn victims. Electrolyzing equipment is helping to sanitize drinking water in parts of
Latin American and Africa.
It’s big in Japan. People there spray it on sushi to kill bacteria and fill their swimming pools
with it, eliminating the need for harsh chlorine. Doctors use it to sterilize equipment and treat
foot fungus and bedsores. It’s the secret weapon in Sanyo Electric Corp.’s “soap-less”
washing machine.
Now Sanyo is bent on cleaning up Japan’s taxis with a tiny air purifier that fits into a car’s cup
holder. The device uses electrolyzed water to shield passengers from an unwelcome
byproduct of Japan’s binge-drinking business culture: vomit.
“There was some concern about the spreading of viruses and bacteria via the taxi, not to
mention the … stinky smells,” Sanyo spokesman Aaron Fowles said.
Sanyo’s taxi air washer isn’t yet available in the U.S.; commuters will have to hold their noses
for now. But the U.S. Department of Agriculture, the Food and Drug Administration and the
Environmental Protection Agency have approved electrolyzed water for a variety of uses.
PuriCore of Malvern, Pa., and Oculus Innovative Sciences of Petaluma, Calif., have
developed treatments for chronic wounds. Albuquerque, N.M.-based MIOX Corp. sells
municipal water-purifying systems. EAU Technologies Inc. of Kennesaw, Ga., caters to both
ends of a dairy cow, with alkaline water to aid the animal’s digestion and acid water to clean
up its manure.
Integrated Environmental Technologies Inc. of Little River, S.C., is working with oil
companies to keep wells free of bacteria and with high schools to sanitize sweaty wrestling
mats and grungy football equipment that spread skin infections.
Electrolyzer Corp. of Woburn, Mass., is going after the hospitality market. The Sheraton
Delfina purchased one of its machines. So has the Hyatt Regency Chicago and the Trump
International Beach Resort near Miami.
Patrick Lucci, Electrolyzer’s vice president of marketing, likes to bombard prospects with
scientific studies then give ‘em the old razzle-dazzle. He’ll swig the processed salt water
before he mops the floor with it. Try that with bleach,” he said.

The unit in Santa Monica looks a little like an oversized water heater, with two tanks side by
side – one for making the hypochlorous acid sanitizer, the other for the sodium hydroxide
Rebecca Jimenez, director of housekeeping, heard grumbling from the cleaning staff when
the hotel brought the machine in last fall. Housekeepers doubted that the flat, virtually
odorless liquids were really doing the job. Some poured the guest shampoos into their
bottles to work up a lather.
“If it doesn’t suds up, it doesn’t work,” Jimenez said. “That’s the mentality.”
Still, she said most have come around and are enjoying working without fumes and
peeling skin.
Minnesota food scientist Joellen Feirtag said she was similarly skeptical. So she installed an
electrolysis unit in her laboratory and began researching the technology. She found that the
acid water killed E. coli, salmonella, listeria and other nasty pathogens. Yet it was gentle
enough to soothe her children’s sunburns and acne.
She’s now encouraging food processors to take a look at electrolyzed water to help combat
the disease outbreaks that have roiled the industry. Most are dubious.
“This sounds too good to be true, which is really the biggest problem,” said Feirtag, an
associate professor at the University of Minnesota.
“But it’s only a matter of time before this becomes mainstream.”

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