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Cranberry Juice

  • Sweet
    • 35 mins
    • Serves 8
    • Easy



    Known as the perfect balance of tartness and sweetness is cranberry juice. This vibrant red juice is the best way to say welcome to the hot summer months because it is an ultimate refresher while giving you bursts of delicious flavors.

    Although, there are other fruits that come in the summertime that are equally as delicious, cranberry juice just has its own place. When you are sipping on this drink, you will not only be drinking deliciousness, rather, you will be getting maximum benefits as well. Since it is such a summer staple, it is important for you to be able to make this juice so you can share it with friends and family.

    Health Benefits

    The major benefit of cranberry juice is that it eases urinary tract infections. Along with that, cranberry juice is known to prevent kidney stones, heart diseases, respiratory disorders, and cancer. There are phytonutrients found in cranberries that are known to help with several health-related issues.

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    How to Make Cranberry Juice

    1. In a large kettle, bring the water and cranberries to a boil on high heat. Once the water begins to boil, lower the heat, cover the kettle, and let it simmer for 20 minutes or until you see the berries begin to pop.
    2. Once all the berries have popped, you will need to strain this mixture through a fine strainer. You will need to use the back of a spoon to press the mixture so the seeds can be discarded. When you have the cranberry juice, pour it into a small pot.
    3. At this point, you can add the sugar, fresh lemon juice, and fresh orange juice. Bring it to a boil again; cook it until the sugar gets dissolved.
    4. After the sugar has incorporated well, take it off the heat and let it cool. Transfer it into a jug, cover it, and place it in the refrigerator so it can cool.
    5. This juice tastes the best when it is cold.


    • Cranberries are native to North America.
    • Cranberries are 90% water but they cannot grow in water.
    • Only 5% of cranberries are sold fresh while the rest are turned into sauces or juices.

    Cranberries can be used to dye fabrics.


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