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Since the bubble gum cigars appeared on the market in early 20th century, they immediately attracted both popularity and controversy. Here is the entire history of this popular chewing gum product.
We all know how much mess a chewing gum can make if it ends up on the floor, carpet, our cloths or even hair. But it is not all over – you don't have to wear crew-cut for weeks or throw away your favorite shirt. Try one of our advices and you'll be out of the woods in no time.
Industrially-made chewing gums have for a long time tried to find better recipes that don't involve the use of natural sugar. However, the use of favorite sugarless sweetener Aspartame was faced with many obstacles.
Chicle is a natural product of trees which represent a natural gum traditionally used in making chewing gums. The Aztecs and Maya chewed chicle to stave off hunger, keep teeth clean, freshen breath as well as filling for tooth cavities. Evolution of chewing gum will be dramatically different if the industrial manufacturers did not adopt the use of natural gum created from the trees located in Central America. The whole history of chicle-based chewing gum can be found here.