A cup of green tablespoon, a healthy vegetable drink
In September last year, Sarah Joy Madison began drinking 1
6 oz of fresh, pure celery juice each morning – and "she changed my life," said the 39-year-old coach of life. After a few months, Park Slope's resident says she has "lost effort" lost 20 pounds, and her 5 foot-8 frame has shrunk from 190 pounds to 170. She also says her skin becomes clearer and the moods her are more stable: "I Quiet, more patient, more compassionate. Best of all, she's proud to stick to her. "Because I do it everyday, I get such a charge as," Oh, my God, I did something. "
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Wellness circles, celery juice is the latest miracle elixir." Pressed Juicery and Juice Press offer expensive bottled versions. "Instagram more than 68,000 posts marked #celeryjuice , and more than 17,000 publications carry the label #celeryjuicebenefits.People publish dramatic pictures before and after that show how celery juice has apparently cured their maiming psoriasis or digestive problems that leave them unpleasantly swollen.The celebrities also drink the vegetarian Ko ol-Aid: Earlier this month Debra Messing wrote that her "New Year Resolution No. 1" was "raising [her] morning celery juice of 8 ounces "
The trend is being followed by Anthony William, a health guru based in Los Angeles, called the Medical Environment and "the creator of the global movement of celery juice."
Herbal medicines that kill bugs in human bodies, "William who has 1.4 million followers from Instagram, says The Post.
But many question the science – or the lack of such – under the so-called vegetarian panacea.
"There is nothing remarkable in celery juice," says Abigail Langer, a nutritionist based in Toronto.
JILLIAN MICHAELS CALLS ANDY KOEN, AL ROCKER IN KETO DIET FEED: "WHY WE CAN NOT AGE AGE" In her blog, she dismissed the trend as a "incarnation of the bulls – the pseudoscience."
William asks to be different. Although there is no traditional medical training, he believes so strongly in the benefits of juice that he has pointed it out in all four of his books, as well as in several publications written on, of course, the website of Gwyneth Paltrow. (Editorial notes emphasize that his articles are not "a substitute for professional medical advice.")
To take advantage of the benefits of the drink, Williams explains that the drink should be consumed fresh, on an empty stomach and not diluted with water, ice or other juice. He claims that his healing abilities lie in the salts of sodium clusters – a "undetected subgroup of sodium," he says. Cluster salts, he says, "revitalize their stomach, so your hydrochloric acid actually recovers. , and your digestion becomes stronger, so the protein does not rot in the stomach. "He argues that cluster salts kill pathogens that can cause everything – from multiple sclerosis to Lyme disease."
This is a nice idea – but the conventional medical community says
Shonalli Soans, a registered dietitian with Lorraine nutrition Kennedy in the financial field says that "the madness of celery juice" is nothing more than proof of our desire for quick fixes
"Of course, celery is rich in nutrients and has many great health benefits, she says, "but other vegetables too." Plus, she says, the juice o celery vegetables eliminating one of its biggest advantages: fiber.
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That said she and Langer agree that sipping celery juice is probably not going to hurt. There is some potential interference with drugs, such as statins and anti-anxiety drugs, and is likely to stimulate kidney stones growth if you are already prone to them. But for the most part, Sloane says, it just will not do much.
But the ardent followers of the movement disagree.
"I'm definitely a believer," says Kayla Pash, 23, an old data entry specialist who lives in Westchester. She says her skin, digestion, irregular periods and mental clarity have improved since every morning for the last month she started to get 32 grams of celery juice. "I really like how I feel." Langer says that when juice extractors of celery suddenly have cleaner skin or better digestion, it is probably just a coincidence or the result of some other change in lifestyle. There is no scientific basis for celery like a miracle, she says, "It's a complicated lie."
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But William says the proof is in the experience his followers have – and they share in Instagram – and the conventional medical community is right behind the times.
"The only research they have is feeding mice and rats a little bit of celery. There is no study of celery juice on people – he says, – except what is happening now