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The many positive health benefits of Aloe Vera have been a subject of study for years. Aloe Vera is used as an active ingredient in sunscreens, burn ointments, balms, lotions and numerous cosmetics. The ample amount of amino acids, enzymes, and other active compounds found in the plant’s gel make it a natural antiseptic, astringent, and an overall wellness aid. Application of Aloe Vera can speed the healing time of types of burns, cuts, rashes, scrapes, and lesions, and even benefit other conditions such as digestion.

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Over the years, natural healing plants have been pushed aside for chemical-based prescribed medications but people are beginning to look toward natural remedies for a more organic, less harsh solution. One plant that has stood the test of time is aloe vera. For centuries, aloe has been used to help regain digestive health due to its natural anti-inflammatory properties. At AloeCure, we're often asked which components of the aloe plant actually help aid digestive function, so we decided to answer your question, here.

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We often get asked what the difference between whole leaf aloe and the inner gel. As we know, aloe is such a versatile plant that is known for its external skin use but it is also a functional food. It also triples as a popular house plant, as its very easy to maintain and yields numerous benefits to the home (i.e.  improve air quality). Aloe Vera can be broken down two ways, by the whole leaf and the inner leaf. You have your inner pure aloe gel, and you also have your leaf juice. It’s important to remember the inner aloe leaf contains only the pure gel, while the whole leaf aloe contains aloin which is a yellow sap that comes from just under the plant's skin.  While both are beneficial in their own right, they are starkly different.

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