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  Product Features
For years nutritionists and health practitioners have urged North Americans to eat more fruits ...
400 pages, softcover
Dimensions: 10"H × 7"W

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  Product Description
From Booklist
Advocates of fruit and vegetable juices cite the high levels of vitamins and antioxidants in these products. Ironically, juicing requires an electrically powered machine to reduce raw fruits and vegetables to a drinkable liquid state. Pat Crocker and Susan Eagles have produced The Juicing Bible to stretch the imagination of those who own juicing machines. They promote unusual combinations of juices such as beets, ginger, apple, celery, chile, and garlic to vary otherwise humdrum products. While some may question the health-claim benefits outlined in the book's first half, interest in healing through natural foods continues to grow. The book's extensive lists of juice combinations make it a very useful reference. Mark Knoblauch
Copyright © American Library Association. All rights reserved
Because experts recommend that we get a "daily 8," Crocker's recipes will make that task easier. (Larry Cox Tucson Citizen )

Its 350 recipes for juices, smoothies and more, including 16 pages of colour photos, make this book an inspiring juicing resource. (Kat Tancock Best Health Magazine )

It is all here and a must for today's healthy lifestyle. (Ann Coombs 7th Annual Summer Recommended Reading L )
Product Description
A reissue of the bestseller that features 16 new, additional photographs.

The first edition of The Juicing Bible won the 2000 International Cookbook Revue Award and has over 300,00 copies in print. It continues to be one of the bestselling juicing books in the marketplace. In response to consumer demand, we've decided to reissue this successful seller with an additional 16 color photographs, which takes the total photo count up to 32. All the outstanding elements in this essential guide for anyone who wants to explore the wide-ranging nutritional and health benefits of juicing are still here:

An astonishing 350 recipes -- delicious fruit and vegetable juices, tonics, cleansers, digestives, teas, roughies, smoothies, milk and coffee substitutes and frozen treats.
Information on the seven body systems, including their importance to good health along with diet and lifestyle changes that will keep each system working as well as it can.
Details on 80 common health concerns, with recommendations on how to use natural foods to combat each condition.
128 illustrations of fruits, vegetables and herbs, plus information on their uses and healing properties, and advice on purchasing and storage.
From the Publisher
Winner of "The Best in the World" in the category "The Best Health and Nutrition" at The World Cookbook Fair Awards in Perigueux France on November 11, 2000. The sponsoring organization, The International Cookbook Revue, is dedicated to books about food and wine.
About the Author
Pat Crocker is a culinary herbalist, professional home economist and author with 25 years' experience with natural foods, including The Vegetarian Cook's Bible and The Smoothie Bible. In 2000, she won the International Cookbook Revue Award for the first edition of The Juicing Bible. She lives in Neustadt, Ontario.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.
With juice bars and "elixir caf6s" springing up in cities throughout North America, it's tempting to think that juicing is a new trend. But it's really just the latest manifestation of a centuries-old health practice. And in this new age of genetically modified, over-refined, chemical-laden non-food, this "rediscovery" of juicing has never been more welcome.

Research consistently shows that people who eat the greatest quantity of fruits and vegetables are about half as likely to develop cancer as those who eat little or no fresh fruits and vegetables. So it's not surprising that the United States Cancer Institute recommends eating 5 servings of fresh vegetables and 3 servings of fresh fruit each day. In fact, the phytochemicals in fruit and vegetables hold the keys to preventing many other modern diseases, such as heart disease, as well as debilitating conditions such as asthma, arthritis and allergies.

Still, even the most disciplined person can find it difficult to eat all those fruits and vegetables every day. So why not drink them? Raw fresh juices, blended drinks and homemade frozen treats are an easy and a tasty way to ensure that adults and children get their "daily eight."


Easy assimilation.
In whole fruits and vegetables (or even in drinks that contain pulp), some enzymes, phytochemicals, vitamins A, C and E - along with minerals like iron, copper, potassium, sodium, iodine and magnesium -- are trapped in the indigestible fiber and cannot be assimilated by the body. But once "liberated" from the cellulose in the pulp, those nutrients can be taken into the cells of the body within 15 minutes (as compared to the hour or more it takes for nutrients to be assimilated from drinks with the pulp intact). This saves the energy required for digestion and allows the body to rest while detoxifying or cleansing, before or after physical activity, or while recovering from an illness.

Water supply.
Our cells consist mostly of water, which is essential to their proper function. That's why we should consume at least 8 glasses of water a day. Raw juice -- unlike coffee, soft drinks and alcohol (which take water from the body in order to metabolize) -- supplies the water you need to replenish lost fluid, while providing all the necessary vitamins, minerals, enzymes and phytochemicals. In addition, juices promote the alkalinity of body fluids, which is vital for proper immune and metabolic function.

Cleansing action.
Because the fiber is removed by extraction, raw juice has a laxative effect (more evident in fruit juices) which helps to rid the body of toxins. Detoxifying the system, and cleansing the digestive tract and colon, helps clear the mind and balance your moods. Cleansing also causes your metabolism to become more efficient and, if a whole-food diet is followed, the body will revert to its natural weight.

The spark of life.
The living "greenpower" that is present in all living plants is available to the body when raw fresh juices are consumed. This "life force" is a natural, vital quality that is lost in processing and when fruit and vegetables are stored.

Herbs, fruits and vegetables are high in antioxidants, which counteract the free radicals that can cause cellular damage, aging and susceptibility to cancers.

Natural sugars.
The sugars in fruits and vegetables come bundled with the goodness of vitamins, minerals, enzymes and other phytochemicals that aren't found in refined sugar. They deliver the same energy as pastries, candy and soft drinks, but without the chemicals and fat.

Found only in plants, chlorophyll has a unique structure that allows it to enhance the body's ability to produce hemoglobin which, in turn, enhances the delivery of oxygen to cells.


Full of fiber
Fruit and vegetables contain fiber in the form of cellulose, pectin, lignin and hemicellulose - all of which are essential to health. Combined, these types of fiber slow absorption of food (increasing absorption of nutrients), help lower cholesterol, reduce the risk of heart disease, help eliminate toxins and carcinogens, prevent hemorrhoids, varicose veins, constipation, colitis (and possibly colon cancer), and help to prevent gallstones. When fruit and vegetables are blended or pulped, their fiber is retained, along with all the vitamins, minerals, enzymes and phytochemicals.

Keeping you satisfied.
By pulping different fruit and vegetable combinations and combining with herbs, nuts, seeds and whole grains, the body is nourished and the bulk in the fiber gives a sense of satisfaction that lasts longer than what you get from fast food snacks, soft drinks or coffee.

Water. See above.
More cleansing action.
Fiber in pulped juices cleanses the body in a manner different from that of extracted juices. Insoluble fiber adds bulk to fecal matter, facilitating its rapid elimination through the colon. As a result, there is no undue multiplication of bacteria with production of toxins.

The spark of life. See above.

Antioxidants. See above.

Natural sugars. See above.

Chlorophyll. See above.


Juicing plays a major role in ensuring a healthy diet by making it easier to consume the recommended 8 daily servings of fruits and vegetables. One large glass of pure, raw, fresh juice per day will help improve the immune system, increase energy, strengthen bones, clear skin and lower the risk of disease. For maximum benefit, it is wise to consume a wide variety of juices from different types of organic herbs, fruits and vegetables.

Be sure to incorporate juices into a well-balanced, high-fiber, whole food diet. Extracted juices should not completely replace whole fruits and vegetables since their fiber is important for eliminating toxins and preventing cancer.

A healthy diet includes protein, carbohydrates, fat, vitamins, minerals, enzymes and phytochemicals, fiber and water in proportions that promote growth and maintain vibrant, salubrious cells. Eat food in its natural and whole state where possible, avoiding packaged, refined, preserved, colored, pickled, salted, sweetened and artificially flavored foods.

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