I can't with good conscious give advice outside of USDA guides or similar authority as Sneftel does with the pH numbers. I will not however that in jellies, and wine, there are other factors at work in addition to pH. There is alcohol assuming it is not cooked out, and sugar content both of which act as potential preservatives. I do not have tested, authoritative numbers however to state what levels are safe in your application, that will take some research. With canned, shelf stable items I would strongly encourage doing such research however. Organizations such as local county extensions or state colleges extensions in the US for instance are prime sources and will usually be of help with answers or sources where you can get them. I would assume many other locations have similar resources, I simply can't name what they are.
I will make one other observation on your stated technique though, 5 minute water baths might be plenty to get a seal, but never have I seen any instructions saying it is adequate for canning. It there is any chance that the item being canned could be subject to botulism or other pathogens, it must be raised to and held at a higher temperature for long enough to destroy them and 5 minutes would not be enough and I would not advise that unless you can find tested authority that your contents do not need that safety factor especially with added ingredients such as garlic and herbs which are potential carries of contaminants. If the testing says you sugar, alcohol, pH levels are adequate without longer and higher heating levels, then it is still quite likely the would require substantial shelf time to make certain any pathogens are destroyed and even then remaining toxins would potentially remain.
Such questions are why we have agencies like the USDA to do that testing for us and tell us what is safe and what is not. Anecdotal evidence like people saying "I have always done it that way and never gotten sick" is not evidence. It is rolling dice and getting lucky.