If you have been hanging around Eat 2 Be Healthy you know that we love juicing. 
Some people may find eating that many vegetables difficult, but it can be easily accomplished with a quick glass of vegetable juice. Juicing allows us to take in a large serving of vegetables and fruits at one time and is an easy way to absorb all the nutrients from the vegetables. This is important because most of us have impaired digestion as a result of making less-than-optimal food choices over many years. This limits your body’s ability to absorb all the nutrients in an optimal way. Juices go straight to your blood stream which in turn carries all the nutrients to where they are needed the most by the body without further delay as in digestion. Juicing can also help you add a wider variety of vegetables in your diet. Many people eat the same vegetable salads every day. This goes against the principle of regular food rotation and increases your chance of developing an allergy to a certain food. But with juicing, you can juice a wide variety of vegetables that you may not normally enjoy eating whole. Juicing is also an incredibly effective way to cleanse the body, especially green juices! Green juices contain high levels of chlorophyll a powerful phytonutrient which attaches to toxins and heavy metals and helps remove them from your body. It also increases your blood’s oxygen-carrying capacity by stimulating red blood cell production.
Sure we love eating celery but we also try to add it to our juice as much as possible. Here are 5 celery based juicing recipes from the kind people at Food Matters. If you haven’t seen the movie Food Matters be sure to pick up a copy. When making the juices below experiment with the amount of each ingredient to fit your needs. The less fruit the better, but also the less sweet it is.
1. Celery, lemon and apple
2. Celery, cucumber, lemon and apple (or pear)
3. Celery, cucumber, lemon, kale and apple (or pear)
4. Celery, cucumber, lemon, parsley and apple (or pear)
5. Celery, cucumber, lemon, fennel, parsley and apple (or pear)