Celery juice seems to be the curent detox trend sweeping social media. It is known to be an evolution of the juicing trend, which many dietitians and physicians find frustrating.

Celery is awesome on its own. It contains ample amounts of vitamins K and C, as well as potassium, folate, and antioxidants. Studies have suggested it may boost cardiovascular health and help reduce inflammation. Also, it is low-calorie and can be a great addition to any weight-loss plan.

Our bodies actually have their own built-in detox machine, which is the liver. If you treat it right with physical activity, healthy food, and a healthy body weight, it can do the heavy lifting in getting rid of toxins from your body. Drinking juice will not magically fix it or enhance it.

But, some few things happen when juice is extracted from celery. First, know that juicing strips away the fiber, which is what makes you feel full in the first place, while also contributes to good gut health. Then, everything else becomes concentrated, including the sugar.

While celery juice contains relatively low sugr and calorie content, in most commercially available products it is mixed with other kinds of juices that mask its bitter taste, while also adding lots more sugar and calories.

Sometimes there’s even some extra minerals and vitamins added for more “detox magic“. The problem is, there is not any proof that those pricey juices do anything for your body.

Celery juice is not bad for you. But, you should not fool yourselves into thinking that it can make you lose weight, reverse an unhealthy diet, or cure ailments.

If you buy the whole celery stalk then you incorporate it into a whole-food diet, which is filled with vegetables, fruits, whole grains, healthy fats, and lean proteins, your money would be better spent.

Related Articles:

  1. Celery Juice – From Weight Loss, Lowering Cholesterol and Other Health Benefits
  2. Want to Have Healthier Skin? Drink Bok Choy Juice
  3. 7 Reasons to Drink a Glass of Beet Juice Everyday

Sources:
Health.clevelandclinic.org
Vice