Homemade Vermouth

In this post I'm gonna show you all the reasons you should make your own homemade vermouth and how easy it is to do it. Did you know that vermouth is antiparasitic? Vermouth is the French pronunciation of the German word wermut, which means wormwood.

Homemade Vermouth

In this post I'm gonna show you all the reasons you should make your own homemade vermouth and how easy it is to do it.

Did you know that vermouth is antiparasitic? Vermouth is the French pronunciation of the German word wermut, which means wormwood.

Wormwood has been used to kill intestinal worms all the way back to Ancient Egypt.

But that's not all. Vermouth also contains other ingredients that kill worms and other parasites.

And right now, you're all, "So wait, you're telling me I can drink booze and be healthy?"

Yes, that's what I'm telling you.

And I'm not just making this up. I have proof.

It's me. I always have proof. Oh, did you get it? Proof. It's an alcohol joke. Heh.

Read on...

Jump down to the recipe

Why Vermouth?

I'll be honest. I love martinis, but I never really liked vermouth. And I know I'm not alone. Very dry martinis have been all the rage for decades now.

You know that joke about how to make a martini – about how you should "show the vermouth to the martini."

They even sell "martini misters" that let you spray the tiniest amount of vermouth to make an extremely dry martini.

Martini Mister on Amazon

But now that I found out that vermouth is antiparasitic, I'm like that guy in the "distracted boyfriend" meme...

Wait, Alcohol is Healthy?

What if I told you alcohol wasn't actually bad for us?

Remember, these Deep State psychopaths always tell us the opposite of the truth.

Makes me think of that that line from Annie Hall: "Everything our parents said was good is bad. Sun, milk, red meat, college." – Woody Allen.

Of course, just like anything, alcohol isn't bad for you in moderation. If you drink a bottle of vodka every night, that's bad.

But drinking wine with dinner, with an aperitif before the meal and/or a digestif afterwards, that's what people in Europe have been doing for thousands of years. And they haven't died out yet.

Vermouth is Antiparasitic

As I said above, vermouth is antiparasitic. And I said I have proof.

But before I show you the proof, hopefully you have realized by now that these parasites are wreaking havoc right now, as evidenced in my recent posts:

Are Parasites in the Vaccines Causing Heart Disease?
Healing From Parasites From The Vaccines
How to Kill Parasites and Stop the Clotting (Video)
How to Fight the Shedders
How to Do the Parasite Protocol

And yes, I'm now telling you that cocktails are the solution.

Call me crazy. That's fine.

But then ask yourself why Ivermetcin, Fenben, chl0rine di0xide, hydroxychloroquine, etc. are working so well for people with the "boogeyman" disease.

Hey, whatever, call your doctor and get another booster. Or not.

Here's the proof...

Wormwood is Antiparasitic

Anthelmintic Activity of Wormwood (Artemisia absinthium L.) and Mallow (Malva sylvestris L.) against Haemonchus contortus in Sheep

But it isn't just the wormwood in vermouth... it's also the other ingredients that fight parasites...

I did some quick and dirty Google searches and look what I found...

Coriander is Antiparasitic

Coriander is another ingredient in vermouth. And it is also antiparasitic:

Effect of Coriander (Coriandrum sativum L.) Seed Ethanol Extract in Experimental Diabetes

Gentian Root is Antiparasitic

So is Gentian Root: Gentian on RxList.

Cardamom Pods are Antiparasitic

9 Healthy Reasons to Include Cardamom in Your Diet

Lemon and Orange Peels Are Also Antiparasitic

Do you remember during the lockdown in 2020 when President Trump was talking about hydroxychloroquine?

And then people started boiling citrus peels and then all the fact checkers went nuts and said you can't make hydroxychloroquine in your kitchen?

I remember that.

Well, it turns out Trump and the people weren't wrong.

Yes, technically you can't actually make hydroxychloroquine, the drug, out of citrus peels, but it turns out that limonene, which is in citrus peels, kills parasites.

Proof: Limonene Arrests Parasite Development and Inhibits Isoprenylation of Proteins in Plasmodium falciparum

Wine and Sherry, Also Antiparasitic!

I won't get into this too much here – you can google it – but yes, wine and sherry, which are both used in vermouth, contain tannins.

Tannins are antiparasitic as well.

Proof: A Practitioners Perspectives: Traditional Tannin-Treatment Against Intestinal Parasites in Sheep and Cattle

It's Cocktail Time, Darling

So, okay, enough talk about worms and dewormers. I am sure I have convinced you by now.

It's clear that all of these ingredients in vermouth are antiparasitic. And we don't like parasites. No, we don't like them one bit.

As you will soon see, all we have to do is soak these herbs, spices and citrus peels in some boiled wine and voila, we have an antiparasitic tonic which is a heck of a lot more fun to consume than horse paste (Ivermectin).

Wow, you mean this whole time we could have been drinking martinis instead of going to the doctor?

Shh... don't tell anyone. Let's keep this little secret to ourselves.

They make a lot of money with their doctors and hospitals and such and it makes them angry when we outsmart them.

Why Make Homemade Vermouth?

Okay, so we are convinced now that vermouth is pretty great because it kills parasites.

But why not just grab a bottle of vermouth at the liquor store?

Because homemade vermouth tastes so much better.

And, I have no proof of this, but I am betting the homemade vermouth is more potent than the store-bought stuff.

How to Drink Homemade Vermouth

Dry vermouth is famously in the martini and sweet vermouth is added to Manhattans and Negronis. Google vermouth recipes for more ideas.

You can also just drink vermouth on ice or with some citrus or bitters added as a simple aperitif (before dinner drink).

Is It Hard to Make Homemade Vermouth?

No, it's easy.

I'm going to show you in several super-simple steps but if you want to skip this part, you can just jump down to the recipe below.

Here are the steps, with pictures...

  1. Get the ingredients together. You need a bottle of dry white wine (like a Pinot Grigio,) some herbs and spices (which you can order online or find in some grocery and health food stores) and an orange and a lemon.
  1. Put the herbs, spices, and citrus peels in a pot.
  1. Add the wine.
  1. Bring to a boil.
  1. Cover and remove from heat.
  1. Let sit overnight to let the alcohol absorb all the goodness from the herbs, spices and citrus peels.
  1. All you have to do the next day is strain the mixture using a strainer and a coffee filter or paper towel or cheesecloth.
  2. Next, add some sherry (dry or sweet, depending if you want dry or sweet vermouth).
  3. Finally, use a funnel to transfer to a bottle with a cork or screw top lid. Store in the fridge for up to a month.

Recipe Notes

You can use dried lemon and orange rind if you don't have fresh. I am going to try both ways and I'll report back to tell you how they differ.

If you don't have organic citrus peels, I explain below how to remove the pesticides by soaking in chl0rine di0xide. Very cool trick!

I couldn't find my juniper berries so I subbed in rosemary. You can google recipes for vermouth and try swapping in different substitutions. I know I'll be doing this.

Yes, the spices you need come in large amounts (usually 16 oz) but what I did was put them in mason jars.

Homemade Vermouth Recipe

Makes 1 liter


  • Stock pot or Dutch oven
  • Strainer
  • Cheesecloth or coffee filter
  • Funnel
  • 1 liter glass bottle (or 2 smaller glass bottles if you want to make one dry and one sweet sherry like I did)



  1. If not using organic lemon and lime, fill a non-metallic (glass or plastic) bowl with water and add some chl0rine di0xide (either activated drops of "MMS" to it, or better yet, add one Safrax tablet – so easy!). Just be sure to do this in a glass or plastic bowl or container. Do not use a metal container.
  2. Let the lemons and limes soak in the chl0rine di0xide for up 5-10 minutes. This will remove all the pesticides, heavy metals, etc. I know, awesome, right?!
  3. Using a knife, remove the rind from the lemon and orange.
  4. Place the rinds in a stockpot or Dutch oven on the stove.
  5. Put the rest of the herbs and spices into the stockpot or Dutch oven.
  6. Add the bottle of white wine to the pot.
  7. Bring ingredients to a boil, and then remove from the heat.
  8. Cover and let sit overnight.
  9. The next day, fortify the wine by adding 1 cup of sherry. If you want to make dry vermouth for martinis, use 1 cup of dry (fino) sherry. If you want to make sweet vermouth for Manhattans and Negronis, use 1 cups of sweet or cream sherry.
  10. Strain mixture and store, refrigerated, in a glass bottle with a cork or screw top. Will keep in the fridge for one month. Remember, this is wine – you can't store it in the cupboard or it will start turning into vinegar, which is for salads, not cocktails.

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This content is for informational and educational purposes only and is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease or medical condition. Always consult with a physician or other health care provider before embarking on a new treatment, product use, diet, or fitness program.

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