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Juicing for beginners banner

The term juicing refers to combining fruits and/or vegetables in a juicer, breaking them down to liquid form, resulting in - hopefully - a delicious and healthy juice drink to enjoy.

We all know that vegetables and fruit are a brilliant way of adding essential vitamins and minerals into our diet, but juicing is the perfect way to stock up on even more. What’s more, as the vegetables and fruit used in juicing are raw, you might be bagging more benefits when it comes to these essential vitamins.

A recent study has found that eating 5 a day may not be enough when it comes to fruit and veg intake, but trying to fit more into your diet can seem like an uphill battle. For most of us, it can be a struggle to even fit the recommended 5 into our diets, let alone more. Juicing is a way of reaching that number quite easily, without having to spend your waking hours chowing down on greens.

Professor Joe Millward, Director of the Center for Nutrition and Food Safety at the University of Surrey, explains the benefit of consuming vegetables and fruits in their raw state:

“Some vitamins are damaged by cooking so eating them raw really is the best way to get them. Interestingly, even the most complete supplement mix cannot begin to match the nutritional complexity of a fresh fruit and veg juice”.

So, if you are looking to optimise your health, boost athletic performance and add more fruit and veg into your diet; juicing is certainly the thing for you.

This guide will take you through why you should juice, what sort of things you should be juicing and the common misconceptions of juicing. Plus, we'll give you some delicious recipes to try to help you kick start a juicing lifestyle.

Juicing can be a great way to add brilliant nutrients and antioxidants into your health. However be warned - juicing is not a quick fix. Juices should be part of a healthy diet change and not a quick fix to weight loss.


Who Is Juicing Good For?

Juicing for beginners cucumber

 Practically everyone! If you are looking to improve your nutrient  intake then it's time to get juicing!

 Certain people do have to be careful when it comes to adding fruit  based juices into their diet such as borderline diabetics, those  suffering from candidiasis or prone to thrush. If this is you then it's  best to check with your doctor before adding extra sugar into your  diet. Vegetable based juices should, however, be fine for you.


Why Juice?

Juicing helps you to add more nutrients, vitamins, and antioxidants into your diet - mixing up juices can Juicing for beginners peachhelp you to consume a variety of veggies and fruit that you may not eat normally.

The process of juicing extracts insoluble fibre from fruits and veg. This means juicing is easy on the digestive track and nutrients are well absorbed by your stomach.

Avid juicers report glowing skin and greater energy and with the addition of all that extra fruit and veg in your life - it seems likely!


Common Misconceptions about Juicing

Is juicing good or bad for you? When it comes to the topic of juicing there is plenty of debate. Even from within the group of pro-juicers there can be opposing opinions around what type of juicing is best. These differing opinions can lead to understandable confusion about the pros and cons when it comes to juicing.

Here, we try to break down the different misconceptions that are out there to give you a full picture of how juicing can be beneficial to you.

Juices are bad for you

Juicing is not bad for you if you consider what you are juicing and how you are taking your juices. As part of a well-rounded, nutrient-dense diet juicing can be very beneficial. You must also take careful consideration over what juices you make; using high sugar fruits such as pineapple, grapes and mangoes may taste delicious but using more veg in your juice will be way more beneficial. Green vegetables, in particular, are some of the best for you.

Smoothies are better than juices

Although smoothies are a fantastic way of getting fruit and veg into your diet, a smoothie will typically contain other ingredients such as dairy products, protein powders and oats plus, sweeteners such as honey and syrups, for example. Although many of these things are not inherently bad for you, smoothies can often contain additional calories that you may not be aware of.

You’ll be missing out on fiber

Typically juices are made from only fruit and vegetables that are liquefied. So when it comes to juicing, there is much discussion about removing the fiber from the fruit and veg. Juicing removes most of the insoluble fiber from the fruit and veg, however, the soluble fiber remains. Fiber is very important for our bodies and as long as you are keeping your fiber up in the rest of your diet, juicing is still a fantastic way to add more nutrients.

Buying a store-bought juice is better than no juice

When buying bottled juices you need to consider what kind of juice you are buying. A lot of store-bought juices may contain little to no nutrients or enzymes, thus making them not beneficial to the drinker. Juices that are able to remain in a store on the shelf for months, essentially, have very little to offer in the way of nutrients but give you an insulin spike due to the fructose sugar content - and potentially added sugar - which can be doing more harm than good.

Instead, if buying from a store, you need to be on the lookout for organic, raw and cold pressed juices that are mainly veg based with a few fruits thrown in for taste. Although you may initially not be used to this less sugary drink, however you will reap the benefits of loads of antioxidants without that huge insulin spike.

Any veg is better than no veg

Yes, of course consuming fruit and vegetables is good for you, however, organic really is best. Using non-organic vegetables and fruits means that you will be ingesting pesticides and antibiotic-resistant bacteria. Juicing organic fruit and veg means you will be drinking these foods in their natural state.

Eating fruit and veg whole is better for you

In a word, yes. However, that doesn’t make juicing a bad thing. Although food is best consumed in its whole-food state, juicing can be a great addition to any diet. Drinking raw juices can help you increase your antioxidant and nutrient intake alongside a nutrient dense diet.

You can replace meals with juices

One of the biggest misconceptions surrounding juicing is that you are able to substitute most of your main meals with juices in a healthy way in the form of a 'juice diet' or 'juice cleanse'. Although juices are full to the brim with great antioxidants and other nutrients, replacing a meal your meals with them is not recommended. Purely consuming juices means that you are restricting your diet from major nutrients; protein, fats and adequate fiber are not available from juicing alone.

Replacing one meal a day, such as breakfast, won’t necessarily cause harm as long as you make sure that your diet has all the essential nutrients including enough protein and fats.

Juicing is a quick way to lose weight

Yes juices can help you to lose weight, however juicing over a longer term can not only have a negative impact - such as when used as a meal placement - due to their lack essential nutrients as fats and protein, but it can also be really hard to sustain. A juice diet which restricts your diet to a very low-calorie count - such as 800 calories or less - can actually do the opposite of helping you to lose weight. Restricting your diet in this way will lower your metabolism, resulting in difficulties in losing weight long term.

What juicing can do is help you to change your habits and make you more mindful of the food you are eating and/or how often you are snacking. It may have you reaching for another piece of fruit mid-morning rather than a high sugar snack. In order to lose weight by juicing, it has to be part of a wider change to your diet.


Top Health Benefits of Juicing

Juicing for beginners tomatoJuicing allows you to consume a healthier amount of vegetables  in an efficient manner

 Having a juice in addition to your normal diet, or in replacement of a  meal - such a carb heavy breakfast - can help you to hit your fruit and  veg target easily, flooding your body with essential nutrients and  antioxidants. Even cooking vegetables can destroy some of the great  enzymes in fruit and veg, but when juicing the raw ingredients they  remain!

Juicing helps you to absorb immune boosting nutrients

When you break down vegetables and fruits to a juice you remove the insoluble fiber. Removing the indigestible insoluble fiber means that the nutrients within the fruit and veg are available to the body in much larger quantities than if the piece of fruit or vegetable was eaten whole.

For example, juicing makes the most of the humble carrot’s beta-carotene benefits. As most of the nutrients are trapped in the fiber of the carrot, when eating you are only able to assimilate about 1% of the available beta-carotene. When juiced, removing the fiber, you can assimilate nearly 100% of the beta carotene.

Juicing helps us to adopt healthier eating habits

Incorporating a variety of vegetables and fruits into your diet that you may not normally consume. Juicing can be a kick start to a healthier eating pattern, potentially changing your mindset and tastebuds in the process!

Juicing can help you to lose weight

Vegetables are both low in fat and full of vitamins and minerals. Kick-starting a healthier way of life through juicing may also add the additional side effect of helping you to lose weight. Sticking to mainly vegetable based juices also ensures that you aren’t consuming loads of extra calories that may come from fruit juicing.

Juicing is good for our digestive track

Much is discussed around juicing such as it’s aid to digestion and it’s cleansing benefits. Recent studies have found that claims that juices cleanse are unfounded as your body is constantly ridding itself of toxins.

However, whilst your body is designed to remove toxins on it’s own through the liver, kidneys and colon this doesn't mean that juicing isn't a positive thing for your digestive track. As juices require less processing from the stomach - acid, churning and pepsin - it allows the stomach to rest whilst extracting all those beneficial nutrients.

Juicing Helps to improve energy

Drinking a healthy, organic vegetable based juice from home will give you a big boost of amazing antioxidants and nutrients helping to enhance your energy

Juicing helps to keep you hydrated

How many of you stick to the eight glasses of liquid a day? Drinking a small glass of juice counts as one of these. Have one of these in the morning and it’s one glass of liquid already checked off the list.


A-Z Produce Preparation

There are so many possibilities when it comes to creating juices, just take a look below at the number of fruit and vegetables that can be juiced.

When making your juices, you want to make sure you are preparing - and including - all the good stuff, so we have outlined this in the below table. Further down, we have also given you a few herbs and spices that can give your juice that real zing!

Fruit / Vegetable Preparation

Apples

Core and remove the seeds prior to putting through your juicer.

Apricots

Rinse, slice in half and then remove the stone.

Avocado

Avocados are fine to be used in a blender - but do not put through a juicer (they cannot be juiced!)

Bananas

Similar to avocados, Bananas are great added into a blender to thicken up your juice but don’t put through a juicer as they cannot be juiced!

Beetroot

You can juice both the beet and its greens. Remove the skin to avoid the earthy taste which can be off-putting and chop into smaller pieces to fit in your juicer.

Blackberries

Rinse just before juicing.

Blueberries

Rinse just before juicing.

Broccoli

Rinse then juice the whole broccoli - stalks and all!

Cabbage

Both green and red cabbages are good for juicing. Just rinse and cut into smaller pieces to fit into your juicer.

Cantaloupe Melon

Cut into smaller pieces to fit in your juicer, removing the rind, flesh and seeds.

Carrots

Rise thoroughly before juicing. You can juice the skin and greens of a carrot too!

Celeriac

Make sure to wash thoroughly. Or, like with beetroot, you can remove the skin which gives a less earthy taste. Cut into smaller cubes to fit into your juicer.

Celery

Rinse thoroughly and juice the entire stalk including any leaves.

Chard

Rise all leaves individually. Often dirt can hide quite well so make sure you are thorough. Keep the stems, roll up and push through your juicer.

Cherries

Rinse and use a small knife to remove the stones before putting in your juicer.

Courgettes

Scrub the skin and rinse. Cut off the stem and push through your juicer.

Cranberries

These are very tart so best juice with sweet fruit and veg. Rinse and just put through your juicer.

Cucumbers

Wash and cut in half. Push through your juicer.

Dandelion

Wash and roll up to push through your juicer. Use harder vegetables/fruit to get it through.

Fennel Bulbs

Rinse and cut, then push straight through your blender. Has a slight aniseed/licorice taste - so not one for you non-licorice lovers out there!

Grapefruit

Peel, but try to keep as much pith on the fruit as possible. The pith contains loads of nutrients that will help you absorb all the good stuff. Cut up and put through your juicer - keep the pips as these are good for you too!

Grapes

Remove from the stem and give your grapes a rinse then simply put through your juicer. All colour grapes are good for juicing!

Kale

Like chard, dirt can hide in the kale leaves so make sure you wash thoroughly before pushing through your juicer.

Kiwi

Peel and run the fruit through your juicer.

Leeks

Cut in half lengthways, keeping the root on. Wash thoroughly to remove and dirt that may be hiding in between the layers.

Lemons

Same as other citrus fruits, peel and try to keep as much of the pith on. Juice the whole of the lemon with the seeds as these are full of loads of good nutrients too.

Limes

Same as other citrus fruits, peel and try to keep as much of the pith on. Juice the whole of the lime, with the seeds, as these are full of loads of good nutrients too.

Mangoes

Peel and cut pieces of mango flesh from the core then push through the juicer.

Melons

Remove seeds and skin then cut into pieces and push through your juicer.

Onions

Onions are pretty strong so go easy when juicing these so as you might imagine, they aren’t for everyone. Peel away the papery skin and slice into smaller pieces. Add a little bit at a time to get the desired taste.

Oranges

Same as other citrus fruits, peel and try to keep as much of the pith on. Juice the whole of the orange with the seeds as these are full of loads of good nutrients too.

Papayas

Peel the skin off, cut in half then juice including the seeds.

Parsnips

Give them a scrub and then push through your juicer. Cut in half lengthways if need be

Peaches

Wash, cut in half and then remove the stone.

Pears

Wash, remove the stalk and cut into pieces.

Peppers

Rinse and remove the stem. Seeds can be juiced so just cut into smaller pieces and put through your juicer.

Pineapples

Cut off the top of the pineapple. Slice into quarters, removing the skin and the hard woody core then juice.

Plums

Wash, slice into half and remove the stone.

Pomegranate

Cut in half and, using a wooden spoon, hit back of the pomegranate over a bowl to collect all the seeds. Juice the seeds.

Radishes

Give radishes a rinse and Remove any leaves but push through with root and stem on no problem. Add these one at a time as they are quite spicy!

Raspberries

Just rinse and juice.

Romaine Lettuce (Cos Lettuce)

Rinse individual leaves as dirt can get stuck between them. Roll up and push through your juicer. Follow with harder veg or fruit to push them all the way through.

Spinach

Wash well to remove any dirt or grit. Roll up and push through your juicer. Follow with hard fruit or veg to push the leaves through.

Squashes

All squashes can be washed chopped and pushed through the blender, seeds included. If the skin is a little hard you can remove and push the rest through.

Strawberries

Rinse and put through your juicer. Can be quite sweet.

Sugar Snap Peas

Although not much water content in them still worth juicing if you have some in your fridge. Just rinse and juice.

Sweet Potatoes

Scrub and cut into smaller pieces and pop right into your juicer.

Tangerines

Same as other citrus fruits, peel and try to keep as much of the pith on. Juice the whole of the tangerines with the seeds as these are full of loads of good nutrients too.

Tomatoes

Wash, remove stem and leaves then pop into your juicer. Chop smaller if you need to, but no need to remove the seeds.

Turnips

Scrub then chop into chunks to fit your juicer.

Watermelon

Cut into wedges then remove the skin and rind. You can keep the seeds in, then juice.

Wheatgrass

Rinse the wheatgrass and roll into a ball then push through with a harder vegetable or fruit.

Herbs and Spices (for extra flavour and zing):

Herb /Spice Preparation

Basil

Rinse well to remove any dirt. Pull the leaves off the stem and roll into a ball, pushing through the juicer with harder vegetables or fruit.

Coriander

Rinse well to remove any dirt. Use leaves and stem, pushing through the juicer with harder vegetables or fruit.

Dill

Rinse well. Take the small sprigs off of the stem and put through your juicer.

Garlic

Garlic has quite a strong taste so adding little by little will save you from ruining your juice. Just peel before putting through your juicer.

Ginger

Ginger just needs to be peeled before being put through the juicer. Again, add a little at a time to get the right flavour.

Jalapeno

Wash and juice. Add a small amount at a time to make sure you don’t go overboard with the spice!

Mint

Wash thoroughly and then pick the leaves from the stem to put through the juicer - a very refreshing flavour!

Parsley

Wash and remove leaves from the stem. Roll into a ball and put through your juicer with harder vegetables and fruit.

Powders (cinnamon, cayenne pepper etc)

Don’t put through your juicer - just add to your juice afterwards.


Substitution List

A

Apple
Switch to: pear, cherries, blackberries, grapes

Avocado
Switch to: banana

B

Banana
Switch to: avocado

Basil
Switch to: parsley, coriander, mint

Beetroot
Switch to: strawberries, blackberries, raspberries, cherries

Broccoli
Switch to: cauliflower, green cabbage, kale, chard

Butternut Squash
Switch to: pumpkin, carrot, sweet potato, any winter squash

C

Cantaloupe Melon
Switch to: mango, papaya, peach, honeydew melon

Carrot
Switch to: sweet potato, squash, pumpkin, parsnip

Celeriac
Switch to: celery, turnip, kohlrabi

Celery
Switch to: cucumber, courgette

Cherries
Switch to: raspberries, strawberries, blackberries

Coriander
Switch to: basil, parsley

F

Fennel
Switch to: celeriac, kohlrabi

G

Garlic
Switch to: shallot

Ginger
Switch to: lemon

Grapefruit
Switch to: clementine, orange, tangerine, blood orange, star fruit

Green Beans
Switch to: asparagus, kale

Green Cabbage
Switch to: red cabbage, kale, chard

Green Peppers
Switch to: red/yellow peppers, mushrooms

H

Honeydew Melon
Switch to: green grapes, cantaloupe, apple

J

Jalapeno Pepper
Switch to: green pepper, other hot pepper

K

Kale
Switch to: spinach, swiss chard, green cabbage

Kiwi
Switch to: mango, orange, lime, tangerine

L

Lemon
Switch to: ginger

Lime
Switch to: lemon, orange, tangerine

M

Mango
Switch to: kiwi, papaya

Maple Syrup
Switch to: honey

Mint
Switch to: ginger, basil

O

Onion
Switch to: garlic, leeks, shallot, spring onions

Orange
Switch to: grapefruit, kiwi, mango, tangerine, clementine, papaya

Oregano
Switch to: sage

P

Parsley
Switch to: coriander, kale

Parsnip
Switch to: turnip, celeriac, carrot

Peaches
Switch to: nectarines, plums

Pear
Switch to: apple, celeriac, peach, plum

Pineapple

Switch to: orange, mango, grapefruit

Pomegranate
Switch to: pineapple, strawberries

R

Radish
Switch to: red cabbage, tomato

Red Cabbage
Switch to: green cabbage, radish, cauliflower, broccoli, radicchio

S

Shallot
Switch to: garlic, onion

Spinach
Switch to: kale, chard, romaine lettuce

Strawberries
Switch to: raspberries, blackberries, cherries

Squash
Switch to: courgette, cucumber

Swiss Chard
Switch to: kale, spinach, green cabbage, watercress

T

Tangerine
Switch to: orange, grapefruit

Tomato
Switch to: red pepper, watermelon

W

Watermelon
Switch to: red grapefruit, cantaloupe melon, honeydew melon, tomato, radish


Most Recommended Juicing Recipes

If you are keen to get juicing, there is no need to run out and purchase a juicing recipe book! Below, we have collated a selection of juices to get you started. From juices that will energize you in the morning to those give you a little boost in the afternoon, these juices will help make you feel good from the inside out - plus they taste good too!

Most of these juices are mainly vegetable based, which is what you want to be having on a daily basis. Fruit based juices are OK to have every now and then, but be careful as these are quite high in sugar, so try and treat these as a treat. [Note: All juices make one serving.]


The Green Juice

Juicing for beginners green juice recipeAre you someone who wakes up and immediately reaches for a cup of coffee? This is the perfect start to 
your day to
give you energy without giving you the post morning caffeine crash.

Both healthy and invigorating, this juice contains plenty of calcium and antioxidants from the leafy green super veg that is Kale. The kale becomes vibrant when juiced with the lemon, apple, ginger and mint; giving you a lemony twang.

You will need:
5 large leaves of kale roughly chopped
1 lemon, zest and pith removed
1 large apple, roughly chopped
A 2.5cm piece of fresh ginger
1 sprig of fresh mint

Method:
Push all the ingredients through your juicer. Alternatively, you can chop all the ingredients and pop them into a powerful blender with 120ml of water, then pass the mixture through a fine-mesh strainer and drink immediately.

Juice recipe can be found here by Gwenyth Paltrow.


Beetroot, Cucumber and Ginger Juice

Juicing for beginners beetrootAnother great juice to get you going in the morning! This is quite sweet-tasting, so a good one to wean you onto juices. 

You will need:
1 beetroot
1 cucumber
2 sticks of celery
3 carrots
1 red apple
an inch of ginger

Method:
The only preparation you need to do is to chop the leaves off the beetroot and peel away the outer layer of dirt and thicker skin, then chop the leaves off the celery. Once this is done simply put everything through the juicer, stir, sip and enjoy!


Carrot Juice

Need a bit of a boost? This zingy juice will give you a sweet little kick!Juicing for beginners carrot juice recipe

You will need:
4 large carrots, peeled
2 inches of ginger
A pinch of turmeric

Method:
Juice half the carrots with the ginger, and then add the rest of the carrots. Finally, add a pinch of turmeric on top. Drink immediately.

Juice recipe can be found here by The Telegraph.


Very Berry Juice

Juicing for beginners very berry ella juiceThis is a deliciously fruity juice drink, but one to be taken in moderation as it does have quite a high sugar content.

You will need:
2 apples
1 cucumber
1 handful of blueberries
1 handful of strawberries
1 handful of raspberries
1 handful of blackberries

 

Method:
Prepare all your ingredients and push through your juicer. A wonderful, bright and fruity juice will appear - enjoy!

Recipe available at deliciously ella.


Cucumber, Basil and Lime Juice

This juice has a bit of a mojito vibe - try blending with a few cubes of ice to make it really refreshing!Juciing for beginners paltrow cucumber basil and lime juice

You will need:
1 handful of basil leaves
1 cucumber, cut in half lengthwise
½ lime,zest and pith removed
1 apple, cut into wedges

Method:
Starting with the basil, juice everything into a glass. Alternatively, you can chop all the ingredients and pop them into a powerful blender with 120ml of water, then pass the mixture through a fine-mesh strainer into a glass. Give it a stir and drink immediately

Recipe by Gweneth Paltrow


Green Goodness Juice

Green Juice recipe for beginnersOur second pick of the green juices. This one has a few more greens in it, so wait until you have acclimatised through the other juices before giving this one a try.

You will need:
3 kale leaves
1 cup spinach
2 Swiss chard leaves
4 apples (use green for less sugar)
1/2 lemon, peeled

 

Method:
Combine all ingredients in a juicer and process until you have a deliciously green juice.

Recipe by Michelle Williams can be found here.


30-Day Juicing Challenge - 1 Juice a day for 30 daysJuicing for beginners pear

There is a lot of buzz around juicing, 'juicing cleanses’ and 'juicing detoxes'. According to many health professionals, a juicing cleanse - which consists of only drinking juice for meals - should be avoided. In order to get the very best out of juicing, you should try to see juicing as a supplement rather than a diet.

Not only is a juice only diet hard to maintain, you will be embarking on a calorie deficient diet which in the long run is not good for your health.

If you want to get into juicing, a 30-day challenge is a great way to kick start your juicing lifestyle. By either adding a juice to your morning routine or if you really wish to switch out a meal, breakfast would be the best option.

Juicing on an empty stomach is best as your body is able to absorb all the nutrients so the perfect time to drink is before breakfast. If you do wish to wait until later in the day, wait for at least two hours after you have eaten.

Why not embark on a 30 Day juicing challenge? Try drinking one juice every day for 30 days. Hopefully, this can help retrain your eating habits, helping you make healthier choices during your day.


Juicer vs Blender

Both juices and smoothies are great for helping you to get added vegetables and fruit into your diet. To make a smoothie you will use blender, this blends the entirety of the fruit and/or vegetables and nothing is removed leaving all the pulp within the drink.

In order to get juicing however, you’ll need to purchase a juicer. There are some great juicers out there on the market, below are three juicers to help fit your personal budget.


BudgetCookworks Whole Fruit Juicer

Cookworks Whole Fruit Juicer £39.00

This juicer is a great one for the price, allowing you to juice whole fruits it is also easy to clean with a great user rating on Argos.

 

 


Phillips Viva JuicerMid-range

Philips Viva Juicer £59.99

Easy to use and to clean, this juicer will have you sipping away in no time with it’s almost instantaneous juicing.

 

 

 


High-endSage Heston Blumenthal Juicer

Sage by Heston Blumenthal the Nutri Juicer Plus £199.00

If you are wanting to splash the cash this juicer is a fantastic option, as you’d expect from something Heston Blumenthal has put his name to. Easy to use, this juicer has a chute wide enough to juice whole fruits and vegetables which will save on preparation time.

 

 


Expert Advice and Tips

Drink juice as fresh as possible

Marjorie Nolan Cohn, a Registered Dietitian says, “Guzzle that juice immediately”. As soon as you've juiced the fruits and vegetables start to lose nutrients - so get drinking quick-sharp!

Enjoy a juice, don’t go for the cleanse

Nutritionist Michelle Hanchard advises that embarking on a cleansing juice diet, which cuts out major food groups, can have adverse implications on overall health. She says, "There is no good scientific evidence that shows a detox juice diet is helpful to losing weight."

Head to the frozen aisle in your supermarket

Nutritionist Rosemary Ferguson says you don't have to go for fresh ingredients to get your juice fix. If produce is picked and frozen right away it retains all its nutrients. Plus, you can often pick up frozen fruit and veg that is cheaper, per gram, than fresh! Bargain.

Save money and get extra nutrition by using the waste pulp

A great tip from Vanessa Simkins, founder of website All About Juicing is to use the waste pulp in other meals to get extra nutrients. Why not add your pulp to soups or stews? Maybe even quiches, your morning porridge or quiches?

Got a big night planned? Add in a juice to give you a boost of nutrients

Alex Jay, health coach says, "I think adding a juice to your regular diet every day is great. Especially on one of those days you realise, “I know we’re ordering in lunch today, I know we’re going out tonight,” things like that. That way you get all the nutrients in."


Hopefully our beginner's guide now has you more clued up when it comes to the pros and cons of juicing. Adding a vegetable based juice into your diet is an excellent way to up your intake of nutrients.

Now go get juicing!


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