It’s important to drink fresh celery juice alone on an empty stomach in order to receive its healing benefits. Aim for 16 ounces or more in the morning at least 15 to 30 minutes before breakfast. Otherwise—if, say, you drank your celery juice right along with your breakfast or had it with an afternoon snack—you would miss out on its full healing power. The same goes if you add anything to your celery juice, such as lemon, apple, kale, collagen, apple cider vinegar, or even water or ice. All of these additions lower or cancel out the benefits of pure, unadulterated celery juice consumed alone.
If you blend celery into your smoothie or eat celery sticks, you also won’t receive the tremendous healing benefits celery juice offers. For example, if you add celery to your smoothie, the sodium cluster salts in celery juice that are responsible for so much of the healing that people all around the globe are experiencing, won’t get to your brain. If you blend up whole celery and drink it with the fiber still in it, the cluster salts also won’t get to your brain. If you eat celery sticks instead of juicing them, drink celery juice when your stomach is full of other food, put celery in with other ingredients in a green juice, or add collagen, activated charcoal, apple cider vinegar, or any other ingredient to your celery juice, the cluster salts won’t get to your brain. This is just one of many ways these additions will rob you of the healing benefits pure celery juice can offer you.
Let’s take a look at some of the ingredients NOT to add to celery juice, but in short, this is what to add to celery juice: nothing. Keep your 16 ounces of celery juice straight.
If you have water or lemon water upon waking before your celery juice, wait at least 15 to 30 minutes to drink your plain celery juice. Then wait at least 15 to 30 minutes after your celery juice to have your breakfast.
For more information on how to drink celery juice to receive its benefits and how it works inside your body, check out Medical Medium Celery Juice: The Most Powerful Medicine of Our Time Healing Millions Worldwide.
Celery juice is a one-ingredient drink. Even a juice blend of celery plus one other ingredient such as lemon juice throws off the benefits that you want when you first get up for the day. If you like other juice blends, that’s great; they’re good for you. Save them for later in the day. For your special 16-ounce celery juice on an empty stomach, make it celery only. If you purchase celery juice from stores in bottles, oftentimes they are made with both celery and lemon juice. These juices will not offer you the healing benefits you are drinking them for. Plus, there are issues with pre-bottled celery juice, too. Read about those below.
Apple Cider Vinegar (ACV)
Keep it away from your celery juice. It’s one of the swiftest ways to render your celery juice completely useless; you won’t obtain a single benefit from celery juice if ACV is mixed into it. Celery juice’s sodium cluster salts, digestive enzymes, and plant hormones will be instantly destroyed. Its vitamin C will be instantly rendered unusable. Celery juice’s structure on the whole will be instantly spoiled. Because of money-driven interests and agendas, though, adding ACV to celery juice will keep being perpetuated as a great source of health. Don’t let the arguments sway you. Instead, remind yourself that when ACV hits celery juice, it oxidizes the celery juice immediately, making it go bad.
Fruit, Greens & Vegetable Juices
Just like lemon juice, adding any ingredients like kale, apple, carrot, and cucumber to your celery juice will greatly diminish its healing properties. As tempting as it is to add some kale, apple, lemon, ginger, carrot, or another food, keep that for another juice later in the day.
Water or Ice
Celery juice and plain water are so different that it’s not a good idea to mix them. This is why I advise against diluting celery juice with water or adding ice cubes to it. Regular water renders celery juice’s benefits useless. It’s also why I advise against dehydrating celery or celery juice and then reconstituting it with water. That doesn’t re-create a glass of celery juice, because regular water isn’t living.
Collagen is one of the most disastrous items you can mix with celery juice. The minute you combine supplemental collagen with celery juice in your body, you cancel out celery juice’s benefits. Every last sodium cluster salt and enzyme in the juice reacts to the supplemental collagen negatively, as if it were a toxin. As soon as the celery juice–collagen mixture enters your mouth and stomach, the celery juice’s cluster salts attach themselves to the foreign collagen and try to rid it from the body via the intestinal tract. Trouble is, collagen’s sticky presence engulfs the sodium cluster salts, absorbing them even as the cluster salts are trying to neutralize the supplemental collagen.
There are unbelievable benefits to celery juice, and you lose those by mixing it with collagen. The juice’s sole purpose becomes trying to carry foreign collagen out through the intestinal tract. The supplemental collagen doesn’t even enter the bloodstream; the body eliminates it as waste. Any foreign collagen that does escape the intestinal tract walls gets directed to the liver, giving the organ yet one more troublemaker to sort and stow away.
Taking supplemental collagen (especially in celery juice, which should never be done) doesn’t help skin, joints, hair, and nails. The best action we can take is to support our bodies in producing their own collagen (and bile). For that, you need antioxidants, the proper vitamin B12, and the sulfur that naturally occurs in vegetables, as well as the zinc, magnesium, calcium, and silica found in foods and supplements. Along with drinking your pure celery juice regularly and detoxing the liver of its toxic load, these are the elements that truly support you. As much as you might have heard that supplementing with collagen can help with all of this, know the truth: that’s a mistaken theory, one that only ends up taking advantage of consumers.
Protein Powder and Activated Charcoal
Adding protein powder or activated charcoal to celery juice are two more trends that have been developing. Both of these products will prevent the sodium cluster salts in celery juice from providing you with their healing benefits.
HPP and Bottled Celery Juice
HPP stands for high-pressure pasteurization, and it means that rather than being freshly cold-pressed, bottled, and put on the shelf for you that day, the juice was delivered from a manufacturing plant. The pasteurization process of HPP doesn’t require heat, and this can lead to the illusion that it’s raw. Quite the contrary. Juice that’s been put through HPP has been denatured. Its cell structures have changed shape and form through this new process that hasn’t been time tested. Regular pasteurization is a heating process that’s shown its safety over the course of hundreds of years. Not that you want regularly pasteurized celery juice, either—you want it fresh and raw. Assuming that HPP means it’s raw juice is a mistaken assumption, though. In theory, it’s raw. In reality, it’s been hindered and compromised to sustain shelf life.
The reason to be wary of HPP is that it’s not going to bring you the health benefits of celery juice. I can see many people picking up HPP celery juice, trying it for a while, and then giving up because their symptoms and conditions haven’t improved. Don’t let that be you. It’s okay to drink celery juice that has been bottled that day by an in-store juice bar and put on the shelf, however it’s important to always check when that celery juice was made so it really was that day. If you’re able to, it would be even better to wait for a juice to be made fresh right in front of you, or to call ahead and organize for your juice to be made at the time you can pick it up.
Celery Tablets and Powder
Never think you’re going to get the same results from celery tablets or powders that you will from fresh celery juice. While some herbs and fruits can benefit you in dried or powdered form, these alternate forms of celery are a waste of money and do not offer anything that celery juice does. The healing benefits come from fresh, pure juiced celery. Please be aware that the Celeryforce supplement I love and have talked about multiple times is NOT a celery powder or celery tablet. This supplement doesn’t contain any celery at all and is instead a complementary supplement to drinking celery juice that you would take 30 minutes before or after celery juice.
For information on celery juice’s healing benefits, the true causes of many symptoms and conditions, and answers to hundreds of questions about celery juice, check out Medical Medium Celery Juice: The Most Powerful Medicine of Our Time Healing Millions Worldwide.
This item posted: 07-Dec-2019
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