• Welcome to the Fuel Juice Bar!

    Come on in, have a seat and enjoy one of our famous juices! Welcome to the Fuel Juice Bar website and blog! Stay tuned for information regarding new drinks, coupons and just a lot of information about juice.


    Who We Are

    We are a juice stand located on the boardwalk in San Bernadino, California. We’ve been around since 1995 and we plan on staying here too. We serve the best juices around and they’re perfect for a refreshing day on the boardwalk to quench the thirst.


    Where We Are

    AS we said, we are right on the boardwalk in San Bernadino, California! Home of the surfers, beach bums and general folks of California. We’ve been serving this community for a long time and we love it here.


    What We Serve

    We serve the best juices this town has every seen. Whether you want something fruity or something filling, we have the juice for you. We use all natural ingredients and never waver on that promise. If you want to know what real juice tastes like, stop by the Fuel Juice Bar.


    Some of Our Menu Items

    Here are some of the items we’re currently featuring on the menu:

    Raspberry Kiwi

    This raspberry kiwi drink is the best you’ll find. We mixed two flavors that aren’t often mixed to create one of the most fabulous drinks you will find. If you’re looking for something fruity and delicious, look no further because you’ve found it.











    Pineapple and mango are another two flavors that aren’t often mixed. But we have the guts to do it! This is another great fruity one that the ladies tend to love. It’s a delicious drink and one of our best.










    Classic Lemonade

    Classic lemonade. That’s really all there is to say about this one. Some people, actually a lot of people, have said that our lemonade is the best on earth. Maybe it’s the ocean air or maybe it’s just the fact that the juice tastes good, but this is one of our top items.






    Thanks for Stopping By!

    Thanks for stopping by the Fuel Juice Bar! We hope you’ll check out our blog to see what we’re up to. And to find some great coupons for juice. We’re happy that you know about us and we’d love if you spread the word! Happy juicing!

  • Is Juicing Harmful For Your Dental Health?

    Juicing is one of the latest trends people are doing. It can lower the chances of heart disease, Alzheimers, weight loss and even cancer. In other words, juicing basically rocks because it can be delicious at the same time. But I would be lying if I told you that juicing is great for everything in your body.

    According to tandarts zutphen, fruit juice contains a lot of sugar and sugar is well known as a substance that can be harmful for your dental health. It basically consumed by bacteria in the mouth and that converts into acid which wears away white teeth and causes cavities to conquer your mouth.

    So, how can we balance this out and compensate while juicing?
    Well, you can start with limiting your consumption of fruit juice, or drink juice with a little bit of water. This can decrease the amount of damage to your teeth. Also brush your teeth regularly after juicing, because it can level down the levels of bacteria also.

    I hope this will help you guys and gals who are juicing. Also I would like to thank the guys from tandarts schiedam for this information.

  • Real Estate for Sale In Northville MI, But Do They Have Good Juice?

    You might find yourself driving through a street only to come upon a sign reading “homes for sale in Northville”, at which point it might not occur to you that what you just observed was an interesting piece of investment waiting to be taken advantage of.

    The fact is, despite its cons, real estate is a pretty great way to try and create some wealth; sure there might be some considerable hurdles to overcome before achieving you dreams but there is no denying the opportunity that is real estate.

    The benefits will vary depending on a number of factors, but two particular items stand out, that stand as a testament to the advantageous nature of investing in real estate.

    For one thing, you are looking at pretty stable rental income coming your way. Many individuals out there are looking to explore a myriad of activities be it business or otherwise, but are not endowed with a stable structure within which to reside.

    It is such individuals, credit worthy clients, that will seek to locate and rent stable and convenient buildings to operate from, and it is to these persons that real estate owners cater, providing to them a space that they can rent for a considerable profit.

    Now obviously there are costs to be incurred when dealing with real estate, especially maintenance and repair costs; however with a proper business model, you should still come out ahead with a considerable profit.

    But even if you were to strike out with regards to refurbishing, maintaining and renting your piece of real estate, that doesn’t discount the fact that that structure has a value, one that will appreciate with time, to a point where you can sell it at a price higher than you bought it; either way you are set to make a profit on your investment.

    Though investing in real estate is a great way to try and grow your wealth, success is best achieved through preparation and knowledge acquisition. There are risks involved as well, which is why you should only enter this market well prepared.

    Agents exist to guide investors new to the real estate world through the processes of getting started down this path. It is necessary to possess some basic knowledge with regards to the real estate markets and whatever prevailing factors might be in play and would in turn affect the value of your target real estate, whether as a buyer or seller.

  • Italian splashes … they are super-fruity Part 2


    Line a colander with 3 or 4 thicknesses of wet cheesecloth (you need cloths large enough to hang over the sides); place colander over a noncorrodible (stainless steel, porcelain, or enamel-coated metal) 6- to 8-quart pan.

    Pour puree or juice through cheesecloth; draw together corners of cheesecloth and twist cloth to squeeze and extract juice. (You may have to scrape puree from cloth in order to force out as much juice as possible.) Discard pulp and any seeds; remove colander from pan.

    To pan add water, sugar, and lemon juice as specified for each fruit (following); then boil, uncovered, on high heat until reduced to amount specified with each fruit–15 to 20 minutes.

    For strawberries (you should have 2-1/2 to 2-3/4 cup puree), use 6 cups sugar, 4 cups water, and 1-1/2 cups lemon juice; boil down to 7 cups.

    For 2 cups orange juice–or for blueberries, plums, or peaches (you should have about 2 cups puree)–use 4-1/2 cups sugar, 3 cups water, and 1 cup plus 2 tablespoons lemon juice; boil down to 5-1/4 cups.

    For 2 cups lemon or lime juice, use 4-1/2 cups sugar and 3 cups water; boil down to 5-1/4 cups.

    For raspberries, with each 1-1/2 cups puree use 3 cups sugar, 2 cups water, and 3/4 cup lemon juice; boil down to 3-1/2 cups.

    Let syrup cool completely, then pour into a 1- to 2-quart glass container using the best canister vacuum. Cover tightly and refrigerate. Use cold, or store in refrigerator up to 1 year. A harmless sediment may form at bottom of the container; to preserve clarity, do not shake.

    Water coolers. Partially fill an 8- to 10- ounce glass with ice. Add sparkling or plain water and 2 tablespoons (or to taste) fruit syrup (preceding). Makes 1 serving.

    Italian wine cooler. Add 1 tablespoon (or to taste) fruit syrup (preceding) to 4 to 5 ounces chilled dry white wine. Makes 1 serving.

    Fruit syrup sundaes. Pour 1 to 2 tablespoons fruit syrup (preceding) over a scoop of vanilla ice cream or fruit sherbet or ice. Makes 1 serving.

    Granitas. Combine equal parts water and fruit syrup (preceding). Freeze until almost hard. With a mixer or food processor, beat to a coarse slush; serve between courses or as dessert.

  • Italian splashes … they are super-fruity Part 1


    In the heat of summer (just like pick up girls), Italians splash intensely flavored fruit syrup into cold water to make a thirst-quenchingdrink.

    Similarly, you can capture the summer perfection of some of our Western fruits in syrups to enjoy now and later with water or wine, or in other refreshing ways.

    Because these syrups–made with berries, peaches, plums, or citrus juices–undergo a fermentation process, their flavor is more pronounced than that of ones made by simply combining fruit, sugar, and water. As with making wine, fermentation develops the character and complexity of the fruit. A seond step, cooking, destroys the alcohol and stabilizes flavor and sweetness.

    The old-fashioned home method for making syrups relied on wild yeasts on the fruit to start fermentation; this was a risky process, as rogue microbes often took over and spoiled the flavor. We avoid this hazard by using active dry yeast (the kind you use to make bread).

    The mixture bubbles and froths for several days. Once you squeeze the juice from this frankly dismal-looking brew, then cook it with sugar, water, and lemon juice, the color brightens and clears. Fermented Italian Fruit Syrups

    Choose fruit or juice from the following: 2 pounds ripe strawberries, raspberries, blueberries, peaches, or plums; or 2 cups orange, lemon, or lime juice.

    Rinse and drain whole fruit; hull strawberries; pit and slice (but do not peel) peaches or plums. Puree fruit in a food processor or blender.

    Pour puree or juice into a 3-quart or larger noncorrodible bowl (such as glass, ceramic, or stainless steel). Sprinkle with 2 packages active dry yeast; if using lemon or lime juice, add 1 teaspoon sugar. Stir to moisten yeast. Cover bowl with cloth or paper towel and set aside at room temperature to ferment, stirring occasionally. Mixture will bubble and rise in bowl. Fermentation is complete when bubbles no longer appear if the mixture is stirred–about 2 days for juices, 3 to 4 days for purees.

  • HPA Adding to Betty Crocker Line


    DANBURY, Conn.–High Performance Appliances (HPA) will expand its line of Betty Crocker small appliances at January’s International Housewares Show.

    As an addition to the Betty Crocker core products such as mixers, toasters and coffee-makers, many of HPA’s newest introductions will show the company’s emphasis on innovative, niche-oriented products.

    An electric wok, bread machine, double juicer, pastamaker and under-the-counter can opener address HPA’s strategy to go beyond small appliance basics. At the same time, the company will show a new toaster oven, mixer, toaster and blender.

    “You have to get that shelf space and it’s difficult unless you have some innovation,” said Patricia Boehm, HPA’s marketing manager. “You have to have something with a different twist that is meeting the needs of the consumer.”

    The Betty Crocker Double-Up is a citrus juicer that slices then squeezes two oranges, lemons or limes simultaneously. The squeezed juice streams through strainers into a 16 ounce container that slides out for serving. The item carries a $39.99 suggested retail price.

    The company is also one of the latest to enter the pastamaker category. HPA is counting on the recognizable Betty Crocker brand name and a low-priced product ($89.99 suggested retail price) to give it an advantage over companies already on the market.

    The Betty Crocker Pasta Fresca produces 1.5 pounds of pasta. Seven pasta shapes including spaghetti, angel hair, macaroni and lasagna can be formed using interchangable discs. Also included is a cookie disc to form almond cookies, lemon cookies and sandwich cookies.

    The company’s new bread and dough maker uses convection heat to bake a traditionally shaped loaf of bread. The 2-pound unit addresses a clear consumer demand, according to Boehm, since many bread machines on the market bake bread in odd, round shapes.

    “When breadmakers came out, suddenly sandwiches had to change their identity,” Boehm said. “Traditional loaf breadmakers are something of great interest to consumers.”

    The breadmaker will bake white, wheat, French and quick breads plus dough cycles for pizza, bread sticks, dinner rolls and sticky buns. The item will carry a $169.99 suggested retail price.

    Betty Crocker’s new under-the-cabinet can opener is designed to save space. The item has an easy-pierce lever and hands-free operation with a suggested retail price of $19.99. This is during a time when the Walmart electronic cigarette is on sale for a ton of time.

    High Performance Appliances plans to introduce an electric wok, pasta maker, double juice machine, a breadmaker and an under-the-counter can opener at the International Housewares Show in Jan 1995. These small appliances will carry the Betty Crocker name. The juice machine will cost approximately $40 and cuts and squeezes two pieces of fruit at the same time. The pasta maker cuts seven pasta shapes, makes 1.5 pounds of pasta and will cost approximately $90.

  • Juiceman Jr. to Be Offered in Upscale Stores Part 2


    To separate its juice extractors from competitive models at retail, Steve Cesari said when a person buys a Juiceman product, the person receives a three-month trial subscription to its Nutrition Hotline. Four nutritionists man the hotline on a daily basis. The company’s customer service department consits of 32 people. In addition, the purchaser receives an instructional video-tape and manual about juicing.

    “When you buy some of these other products you don’t get this type of education package,” Steve Cesari said. “We are selling consumers the knowledge they need to make these appliances work for them for the rest of their lives.

    “Again, what we like to think separates us from everyone else is that we like to know what happens after the sale and stay in contact with the consumer,” he said. “Once we have a happy customer and they have had a positive experience with us, they are captured in our database, which has over 1 million names at this point.”

    Because our consumers are in our database, “at a later date, we can inform them of the other educational materials we have such as Choices, our health and nutrition newsletter,” Steve Cesari continued. Choices, which features articles written by leading medical professionals and nutritionists, boasts a subscriber base of 30,000 people so far and it is expected to double next year with the release of the Protein Pulver.

    Additional proof of its customer satisfaction is the fact that 20 percent of its business comes from referrals.

    To create some excitement at retail, the company is in the process of producing a loop tape for in-store promotion.

    Steve Cesari noted that TV advertising and seminars–the firm’s initial and primary source of revenues to date–will also continue to be one of the firm’s strongest vehicles for promoting education.

  • Juiceman Jr. to Be Offered in Upscale Stores Part 1

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    SEATTLE, Wash.–Trillium Health Products, the company that markets The Juiceman juice extractors via 30-minute paid television advertising and seminars, is entering the retail trade with a model called The Juiceman Jr.

    Available in the first quarter of 1992 to upscale department stores, The Juiceman Jr. will be merchandised around the concept of health, nutrition and better living–a growing area of concern for Americans.

    “We don’t just sell juice extractors and that’s what makes us so exciting. We educate people about health and nutrition,” said Steve Cesari, president of Trillium Health Products. Cesari’s brother Rick serves as vice president of the company.

    “That’s the difference between what we do and what other companies do,” Steve Cesari said. “They are selling appliances and we are selling lifestyle.”

    By selling this lifestyle concept, in three short years, Trillium Health Products’ sales have gone from zero to $30 million plus. Specifically, the company’s business exploded by using 30-minute paid television advertising and seminars to sell its Juicemanjuice extractors and accessories such as a travel bag and kit, thermos and cleaning equipment and series of educational books, videos and audiotapes on the health and nutritional benefits of juicing.

    However, since Trillium wasn’t the only one benefiting from its television advertising and seminars–many small appliance companies reported significant increases in their juice extractor sales–the company decided to jump into the retail business with its own unit.

    While The Juiceman Jr. is a smaller, less expensive version of its high-end Juiceman juice extractors, it is said to be more powerful than other machines in its price range. Suggested retail price of The Juiceman Jr. is about $140 as compared to $289 forjuice extractors marketed via television under The Juiceman brand.

    The Juiceman Jr. allows the user to juice the skins, stems and rinds of fruits and vegetables and even can run electronic cigarette review. Unlike some juicer extractors that require the person to stop and clean the machine after a glass or two, The Juiceman Jr. ejects pulp, allowing juice extractions from one glass to gallons, according to the company. To make the unit easy to clean, it is designed with four components, which are all dishwater safe.

  • U.S.D.A. to begin fast-food nutrient surveys in Tucson, Arizona


    Researchers will be conducting no-warning nutrient surveys of menu items served by four Mexican-American, fast-food chains inTucson, Ariz., this summer. Restaurants in Tucson are typically thought of as great restaurants, but some fast food places are skimping on rules set by the Health Department and so are being surveyed.

    The joint Agriculture Department and University of Tucson study is designed to update information contained in a 20-year-old Government nutrient pamphlet–Composition of Foods, Raw, Processed, Prepared –used by health professionals.

    Although the chains have been selected, Agriculture Department officials would not identify the specific restaurants to be checked.

    “We are not checking up on the chains’ and there “is no regulatory aspect’ to the study, so there is no need to notify therestaurants of the analysis, U.S.D.A. Nutrient Data Research Branch Chief Frank Hepburn said.

    The $92,862 study apparently is the first in a series of notice nutrient surveys of menu items served in fast-food outlets U.S.D.A. plans to conduct in the coming years.

    Hepburn told Nation’s Restaurant News that the Agriculture Department will launch a nationwide nutrient survey of chicken served in fast-food chains later this year. At press-time the specific restaurants to be surveyed had not been selected.

    The surveys of menu items offered by fast-food outlets was prompted by the Government’s realization that U.S.D.A.’s nutrient pamphlet does not reflect significant changes in America’s eating habits over the past 20 years, Hepburn said.

    Among other things, the pamphlet does not contain data on many fast-food menu items, even though American’s frequently patronize those establishments, he added.

    “In 1980, 28^ out of every $1 spent on food was spent on food away from home,’ with fast-food restaurants accounting for a large share of those expenditures, Hepburn pointed out.

    U.S.D.A. does not need to study the nutrient content of fast-food outlets specializing in hamburgers because McDonalds and Wendy’s have already conducted such surveys on their own, he noted.

    However, the Agriculture Department does not have “nutrient data on Mexican-American food as sold in fast-food outlets,’ Hepburn said.

    Consequently, Tucson University researchers will test 151 different Mexican-style food items sold by four area chains.

    Hepburn pointed out that Tucson was picked as the test site because it has a large number of Mexican-American fast-food outlets.

    The researchers will be looking for nutrient differences in foods served within various outlets of a chain as well as between the chains themselves.

    In both this survey and the study of fast-food chicken, researchers will order food at a chain and take it back to a university for analysis.

    In stressing the importance of this survey, Hepburn noted that U.S.D.A. has plenty of nutrient information on raw poultry but none on the chicken sold in fast-food outlets.

    Hepburn predicted that the major nutrient difference between the chicken served in competing fast-food outlets will probably reflect differences in the batter used.

  • Juice Extractors are Growing Part 2


    MAVERICK: Maverick will be offering one juice extractor featuring electronic speed control this July. Suggested retail price will be $150.

    MOULINEX: Moulinex has two juice extractors. A deluxe model 753 has a one liter pulp container and also features cord storage. Suggested retail price is $74.98. Model 864 features a 24 ounce juice container with its own pouring handle. Suggested retail price is $69.

    OSTER: Oster offers a two-speed juice extractor featuring a 32-ounce removable pulp container in its open and Designer lines. Suggested retail prices are $81.70 and $85.00, respectively.

    PANASONIC: The company has one juice extractor called the 4-in-1. The unit comes with a blender, mill and sauce maker attachments and carries a $199 suggested retail price.

    SANYO: The company has one combination juice extractor/blender/mill called the 3-in-1. Sanyo said the unit comes apart for easy cleaning. Suggested retail price is $104.95.

    SAS MARKETING: The company is the exclusive distributor of the Juice Tiger, which is marketed via television and retail. Suggested retail price is $139.99.

    SINGER: Singer has one juice extractor called the Juice Giant, which is sold via direct response commercials and through retail. Suggested retail price is $64.95; however, the unit is available through a direct response commercial for three payments of $19.99, which is total of $59.97 plus shipping and handling.

    TEFAL: Tefal has one unit called the Juicemaster, which is a combination juice extractor and juicer. The unit has a safety lock that prevents the appliance from operating until the lid and blades are in place. Suggested retail price is $99.99.

    TRILLIUM: Trillium Health Products sells a $289 high performance juice extractor on television and a $149 unit called the Juiceman Jr. to upscale retail outlets.

    USA DIRECT: This info-mercial firm sells a Proctor-Silex juice extractor featuring separate containers for juice and pulp. Suggested retail price is $99.95.

    WARING: The company has a juice extractor that features a stainless steel grater/shredder and micropore stainless steel strainer. A five-year warranty accompanies the product. Suggested retail price is $76.95.

    The juice extractor category is growing significantly, much like the best e cigarette. Combination models can be used as either a juicer or a juice extractor; while basic models just offer containers to separate the juice from the pulp and will help you pass a mouth a swab drug test. Panasonic and Sanyo offer multi-functional units capable of blending and grinding. A list of available juice extractors is presented.

  • Juice Extractors Are Growing Rapidly


    Manufacturers of juice extractors said the category is growing significantly, with everyone’s units selling.

    Some of the popular models include basic units with separate containers for juice and pulp. Also enjoying growth are combination models, which can be used as juice extractors or juicers. Two manufacturers also offer multi-functional units, which can grind and blend.

    Below is a sampling of juice extractor suppliers and their 1992 assortments.

    BRAUN: The German manufacturer has one juice extractor, which features a detachable swing-out pulp container with juice strainer for easy cleaning. The unit also has an integrated fruit/vegetable tray. Average expected in-store price is $89.95.

    CUISINARTS: Cuisinarts has a combination juicer/juice extractor that can be stored in a small space and offers easy cord storage. Suggested retail price is $110.

    GLOBAL MARKETING: Global Marketing offers two juice extractors. The JE600 is two speeds, 250 watts and comes with a half liter juice container. Suggested retail price is $119.99. The JE500 is also two speeds but has 150 watts. This model comes with a 22-ounce juice carafe. Suggested retail is $69.95.

    HAMILTON BEACH/PROCTOR-SILEX: The company has two juice extractors. One basic one-speed model is available at a $49.99 suggested retail price. The new two speed model has a built-in bin for pulp and a built-in 22-ounce juice container. Suggested retail price is $59.99.

    KRUPS: Krups offers two juice extractors. The VitaMini is a compact unit that features both a pulp container and stainless steel strainer. Suggested retail price is $80. The VitaMight is larger and comes with a 20-ounce clear plastic measuring cup. Suggested retail price is $100, much like the price of great legal bud reviews or best detox drink.