Medical Medium Blog

Why Drink 16oz of Celery Juice Daily?

Why Drink 16oz of Celery Juice Daily?

“The ideal amount of celery juice for most adults is a minimum of 16 ounces per day. Not that you have to or necessarily want to start with 16 ounces the first time you try it. Feel free to work your way up, starting with 4 or 8 ounces if you’re sensitive and from there increasing it a little every day as you get used to it. Once you’re ready, it is a good idea to commit to those 16 ounces as a minimum. Why? Because most people have more than a few health obstacles to overcome. 

The celery juice must travel quite a distance on its journey. Its first obstacle is often in the mouth, with bacteria or leftover toothpaste, mouthwash, or mouth rinse. (Make sure to thoroughly rinse your mouth with fresh water after brushing your teeth and before drinking celery juice to get rid of any toothpaste, mouthwash, or mouth rinse residue. Even better, wait to brush your teeth until after you’ve had your morning celery juice.) 

Then there’s the esophagus, where the celery juice encounters additional bacteria plus deposits of ammonia and unproductive, detrimental acids. Next it reaches a hurdle at the bottom of the stomach pouch, just before the duodenum (the entrance to the small intestine). There’s a little ledge right before the duodenum, and depending on someone’s age, that alone can be filled with decades—sometimes 30 to 40 years’ worth—of debris that has gummed up and weighed down that little cliff. This debris could be from proteins, fats, preservatives, solidified ammonia, acids, and more, all of it corroding and formed into a sludgy deposit. Celery juice’s sodium cluster salts start eating away at this old pile of toxic sludge, slowly dissolving it over time. 

So first the celery juice has to get through those obstacles. Then, as the celery juice is moving through the duodenum, it’s usually met with a barrage of H. pylori, Streptococcus, and other varieties of bacteria—because most people live with undiagnosed cases of these bacteria. Celery juice has to fight to sustain itself and stay active in this battle, which is doubly hard since it was already defused from dealing with toothbrushing residues and bacteria in the mouth; ammonia, acid, and more bacteria in the esophagus; and debris as it left the stomach. 

As it continues through the duodenum, celery juice is bombarded with acids, since most everybody’s pH is “off” internally in this day and age. It’s not like we’re automatically alkaline. Sure, if someone’s healthy, their pH will be pretty balanced, and celery juice won’t have to do much work in this respect. Most people are filled with bacteria, though, and that’s a big acid producer. Unproductive diets and punishing stress levels are acid producers, too. As soon as we take our first sip, celery juice starts altering the internal pH of the body, beginning with the mouth and continuing down the digestive tract. It’s almost like an explosion as celery juice tries to turn the tide of high acidity, and that’s yet one more source that defuses it in its travels through our system. 

Sound like a lot for celery juice to encounter and keep up its strength? There’s more. Just a few inches farther in the small intestinal tract, celery juice encounters a slick of mucus. It’s there in young and old alike—a layer of bottom feeders like strep and E. coli and other unproductive bacteria, usually along with two to three unproductive funguses, all of them just waiting for protein from eggs or supplemental collagen that we consume, or lactose from milk, cheese, butter, or other dairy, so the bugs can feed on them. When celery juice instead hits this pathway of pathogens, it’s yet one more area of battle. 

Plus, there are rancid fats that have hardened and caked along the intestinal wall linings from years of high-fat foods, whether from healthy or unhealthy fat sources, as well as rotting protein that has formed into little balls of debris and created pockets in the intestinal tract that guard more bacteria and funguses. Addressing all of this is yet one more series of obstacles for celery juice during its travels. 

That’s not even everything; it only describes the major hurdles that celery juice encounters so far. Then add in excess adrenaline—say, if you ate on the run or under stress, with tension in your gut, or if you ate too much fat with your meal the night before without realizing it, any of which prompts the adrenals to release a burst of adrenaline. When this excess adrenaline enters the intestinal tract, it’s a scorcher. It saturates cells all through the body, so if you were under intense stress or encountered another adrenal trigger the day before, when you wake up the next day, the adrenaline is still sitting in the intestinal tract. Celery juice works on neutralizing this adrenaline: yet one more battle. While celery juice will try to handle it, that’s a tall order considering everything else it went through as it traveled along through the gut. 

A high-fat dinner does more than trigger adrenaline. Fats left over from dinner linger in the gut, from the stomach to the small intestinal tract to the colon, like an oil slick, and celery juice is up against those, too. High levels of these fats soak up celery juice’s healing compounds, using up sodium cluster salts, since they must go to work dispersing those fats and cleaning them out of the digestive tract. This means that if someone has an extra heavy dinner, maybe with something fried for the main course followed by dessert, celery juice will need to work extra hard the next morning, and that will diminish some of its healing power as it continues on the obstacle course. 

The digestive system was only the beginning. The majority of the world is also dealing with stagnant, sluggish livers, and here’s the critical part: enough celery juice has to make it to the colon with its potency intact to be absorbed into the bloodstream so celery juice’s compounds can travel through the hepatic portal vein into the liver and then into the gallbladder—to help you heal. Regardless of what you’re dealing with in life, a healthier liver means a greater chance of healing any variety of symptom or condition you’re up against. Sixteen ounces is the magic number to do this for the majority of adults. (More soon on amounts for children.) 

Once celery juice does get to the liver, it encounters another set of hurdles. For one, most people’s livers are toxic with poisons, pesticides, herbicides, plastics and other petrochemicals, solvents, pathogens such as viruses and bacteria, and many more troublemakers. All of this strains the liver’s bile production. When celery juice’s compounds enter the bile production area, if they’re still potent enough, they will improve the strength of the bile that the liver sends to the gallbladder. This celery juice–bolstered bile then starts dismantling and dispersing sludge in the gallbladder while also breaking down and dissolving gallstones. If you’ve been drinking large enough quantities of celery juice for long enough to get your system clean and healthy, celery juice’s compounds will then leave the gallbladder with the bile as it’s released into the intestinal tract. This is part of celery juice’s responsibility: to come full circle. 

Not all of celery juice’s healing components that make it to the liver get directed to the bile. Some leave the liver through the bloodstream, heading up to the heart and brain, although their healing abilities by this point are pretty minimal if someone has a sluggish or stagnant liver, which most people do. It takes time for someone to clean up the liver to the point that celery juice’s components still hold benefits as they exit this way. 

That’s okay, though, because celery juice has another way of getting its potent components to the bloodstream. Back when celery juice was first in the digestive tract, only some of it—roughly half— traveled to the liver in the first place. It divided itself on the obstacle course. While traveling through the stomach and the first 36 inches of the small intestine, the other half of celery juice’s chemical compounds absorbed into the digestive tract walls and entered the bloodstream directly without going to the liver first. Traveling through the blood is its own set of hurdles. How much fat is in the blood? (Fats interfere with celery juice’s travel distance.) How many toxins are in the blood? How many toxic heavy metals are inside various organs such as the brain? Speaking of the brain, how many neurotransmitter chemical issues are occurring there? All of this defuses and weakens any strength that celery juice has left. If neurotransmitter chemicals in the brain are diminished, celery juice’s compounds get used up in instantly replacing them, making this their final destination, in a way. If heavy metals need to be dislodged, celery juice’s sodium cluster salts get consumed with helping them out of the body. 

Given the gargantuan scope of celery juice’s job, you can see why you’d want to drink enough of it to get that job done. The next time someone is quizzing you about why you drink this particular amount of celery juice, well, it’s up to you. You could give them the play-by-play of its travels through the digestive tract and beyond (in which case you probably want to make sure they aren’t eating!). You could give them the condensed version: celery juice has huge responsibilities and an obstacle course to overcome as it travels through your body and works on healing it. Or you could hand them this book. Whichever you choose, now you know, and that’s critical, because connecting to the “whys” of celery juice makes it all the more powerful.”

Excerpt from Medical Medium Celery Juice: The Most Powerful Medicine of Our Time Healing Millions Worldwide. Find out about the many ways celery juice helps you and answers to frequently asked questions in this New York Times best-selling book.

This item posted: 28-Feb-2020

 

Anthony William, Inc. - Disclaimer for Medical Medium Blog

This blog, its content and any linked material are presented for informational purposes only and are not a substitute for medical advice, diagnosis, treatment, or prescribing. Nothing contained in or accessible from this blog should be considered to be medical advice, diagnosis, treatment, or prescribing, or a promise of benefits, claim of cure, legal warranty, or guarantee of results to be achieved. Never disregard medical advice or delay in seeking it because of something you have read in this blog or in any linked material. Neither Anthony William nor Anthony William, Inc. is a medical doctor or other licensed healthcare practitioner or provider. Consult with a licensed healthcare professional before altering or discontinuing any current medications, treatment or care, or starting any diet, exercise or supplementation program, or if you have or suspect you might have a health condition that requires medical attention. The United States Food and Drug Administration has not evaluated any statement, claim, or representation made in or accessible from this blog or any linked material. The content of this blog and any linked material does not necessarily reflect the opinions of Anthony William, Inc. or the principal author and is not guaranteed to be correct, complete, or up-to-date. This article may contain links to other resources on the Internet. These links are provided as citations and aids to help you identify and locate other Internet resources that may be of interest, and are not intended to state or imply that Anthony William, Inc. or the principal author recommends, endorses, supports, sponsors, or is in any way affiliated or associated with any person or entity associated with the linked material, or is legally authorized to use any trade name, registered trademark, logo, legal or official seal, or copyrighted symbol that may be reflected in the linked material. If you would like to communicate with us, please visit online. medicalmedium.com

Copyright© 2022 Anthony William, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

< Back to Medical Medium Blog

Thanks for printing this post. For more, visit www.medicalmedium.com

Medical Medium Blog

Subscribe to
Medical Medium
on YouTube:

Recent posts:

Goulash - This Hungarian stew is made with tender vegetables cooked in a richly flavored creamy tomato sauce with paprika, herbs, and other spices. Enjoy this wonderful recipe served alone or with mashed potatoes, cauliflower rice, millet, or a gluten-free pasta of your choice. This recipe is low-fat, dairy-free and plant-based. T...
Mystery Inflammation - When inflammation is mysterious and not the result of a physical injury, the hidden cause is a pathogen such as a virus feeding on both toxic heavy metals (such as mercury, aluminum, and copper) and troublemaker foods (such as eggs, gluten, and dairy products) and as a result, producing chemical compounds called neurotoxins and...
Wild Blueberry Thyme Iced Tea - This delicious drink contains two powerhouse foods: wild blueberries and fresh thyme. The combination of the antioxidants in the wild blueberries with the antiviral, antibacterial, and expectorant properties of fresh thyme make this a fantastic drink to consume as often as possible. Serve it up on a hot day for a refreshing and...
Dirty Blood Syndrome - Dirty blood syndrome is caused by a lack of proper daily hydration from the right liquids (such as lemon or lime water, fresh juices, and coconut water), combined with a diet too high in fat/protein over the years and a toxic, stagnant, sluggish liver (from pathogens and toxins) leading to chronic dehydration that causes blood ...
Wild Blueberry & Orange Juice Popsicles - Sunshine in a popsicle! Freshly pressed orange juice combined with the deep flavor and color of wild blueberry juice, finished off with the natural sweetness of raw honey or maple syrup. Children and adults alike will find themselves seeking this deeply healing and purely delicious popsicle to add more fun to their day. ...
Broccoli Cheese Quesadillas - Gooey, cheesy, broccoli cheese quesadillas without the dairy! These yummy quesadillas are low in fat too, which makes them a better choice for healing. You can use the Medical Medium Potato Tortillas recipe or use a brand you like that is grain- and corn-free. These are a great choice for the little ones in your life, too! ...
Sesame Bagels - These delicious bagels are elevated by the pop of toasted sesame seeds on top. They can be enjoyed plain, or served with sweet or savory spreads or fillings. However you enjoy them, you can feel good knowing they are made without gluten, yeast, harmful oils, or unhealthy sugars.Sesame seeds strengthen the central nervous...
Infertility - Infertility is a sign of our times. Women and men alike are up against so much in our current era, from stress to pollutants to pathogens. Individuals with infertility issues experience them for varied reasons. It could be one of the over 60 varieties of Epstein-Barr affecting the reproductive system and causing mystery ...
Sluggish Liver - A sluggish liver develops over time from a diet too high in fat/protein for too long, coupled with a liver overburdened by toxins such as pesticides and herbicides; toxic heavy metals such as mercury, aluminum, and copper; plastics and other petrochemical byproducts; old pharmaceuticals; chronic, low-grade viral and bacterial i...
Sparkling Wild Blueberry Juice & Lime - If you are a fan of spritzers or like a little bit of fizz in your drink, this mildly sweet drink made with pure wild blueberry juice, lime juice, and a dash of sparkling water should satisfy!Wild blueberries have far greater antioxidant content than their cultivated blueberry cousins. Limes (and lemons) are ultra hydrat...
Honey, Orange, & Wild Blueberry Refresher - This wonderful drink is like sunshine in a glass! Freshly pressed orange juice combined with the deep flavor and color of wild blueberry juice, finished off with the natural sweetness of raw honey. Children and adults alike will find themselves seeking this deeply healing drink over and over again.The rich antioxidant co...
Wild Blueberry-Hibiscus Iced Tea - This drink not only has a heavenly flavor; it’s also beautiful with deep color. It will offer you and your body true refreshment.The unique anthocyanin compound that gives hibiscus its red coloring helps rejuvenate the liver, bringing it back to life by cleaning mucus off cell membrane walls and improving the liver’s abi...
Broccoli with Garlic Sauce - Tender broccoli florets coated in flavorful garlic sauce and finished with a sprinkle of nutty sesame seeds. This recipe is low in fat, and free of gluten, cornstarch, canola oil, and soy, all of which can commonly be found in garlic sauces. Enjoy this recipe as a side to any meal or serve it alone as a snack.The “trunks...
Sweet Potato & Greens Salad - The combination of crisp leafy greens and warm sweet potato with optional crunchy vegetables and a bright sweet lemon dressing makes this a salad that’s easy to enjoy. Serve it up for lunch, dinner, or even breakfast! Enjoy it for yourself as a meal or share it with others as a side. You may want to double the recipe.Swe...
Potato Cauliflower Soup - This creamy, dreamy roasted potato and cauliflower soup makes a wonderful appetizer or pair it with a salad or another vegetable dish for a main meal. This recipe can be made with almond milk for a richer soup, or choose the fat-free option for a more healing alternative that still tastes fantastic.Cauliflower helps the ...
Pudendal Nerve Inflammation - Pudendal nerves get inflamed by bugs such as Epstein-Barr, Shingles and Herpes Simplex 2 clinging onto the nerve or feeding off of toxic heavy metals or chemicals causing:Lower Abdomen PainGroin PainNeed to Urinate FrequentlyBurning Pain in GroinVaginal PainBladder PainTwitching ...
Melatonin: More Than a Sleep Aid - Melatonin is an incredible supplement for insomnia and sleep disorders of all kinds. But that’s not all it helps with. This hormone helps your neurotransmitters and glial cells, which can benefit someone living with Mental health struggles such as depression, anxiety, bi polar, depersonalization, OCD, plus unexplained deep sadn...
5-MTHF: B12’s Best Friend - 5-MTHF (also known as 5-methyltetrahydrofolate and methylfolate) is a powerful aid for methylation of B12–vitamin B12 is a vital nutrient that we can’t survive without. 5-MTHF binds onto the B12 that elevated biotics create inside the ileum. Elevated biotics are microorganisms from fresh foods plucked straight from the plant, s...
Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (CFS) / ME - CFS is also known as Myalgic Encephalomyelitis (ME), Chronic Fatigue Immune Dysfunction Syndrome (CFIDS), and Systemic Exertion Intolerance Disease (SEID).CFS—or whichever name for it speaks to you—is neurological fatigue from an ongoing and chronic Stage Four Epstein-Barr virus (EBV) infection. Any of the over 60 variet...
Hashimoto’s Thyroiditis - Over 95 percent of today’s thyroid disorders, including Hashimoto’s, stem from a viral infection. (The other 5 percent come from radiation.) That virus is Epstein-Barr (EBV).After a long incubation period—typically in the liver—EBV begins its journey to the thyroid, and then enters into the tissue there. Over time, the v...

Follow Medical Medium on Instagram:

Medical Medium Instagram


Medical Medium
Home - Medical Medium Newsletter - Medical Medium Podcast - Media - Blog - Medical Medium Books
Disclaimer - Privacy Policy - Terms of Use
Copyright © 2022 Anthony William, Inc. - Medical Medium registered trademark is owned by Anthony William, Inc. - All Rights Reserved - Webdesign: Uplift Design