Some Juicing Recipes and Combinations for You to Try - Better Health Solutions

Some Juicing Recipes and Combinations for You to Try




If you’re new to juicing then all the possible ingredient combinations can get overwhelming! Here are a few healthy and tasty recipes that you can try out – see which ones you prefer, and adapt them according to your needs.

These recipes yield one serving each, of approximately 14 – 20 ounces. These are very forgiving, and the amounts are estimates. Have fun, add or subtract as you wish. It’s hard to make a bad juice!

Recipe: Wake Up Call

Color: Avocado

3 small oranges (remove the peel, keep the pith)
1 medium zucchini
1 Granny Smith apple, seeds and core removed

Stir and enjoy immediately.

Recipe: Green Giant

Color: Rich, deep green

Half bag of chopped kale
A few leaves of baby arugula
1 thick English cucumber (usually plastic-wrapped)
3 celery stalks
1 parsnip
(optional) one tomatillo

Recipe: Beach Baby

Color: Pinky tan

6 Roma tomatoes
½ cauliflower head

Recipe: Oscar Winner

Color: Brownish plum

1 sweet potato, peeled
3 cups blueberries (frozen)

Most outstanding taste. This one is like a thick smoothie, with bits of blueberry skins.

Recipe: Mister Green

Color: Regular green
6 ounces baby spinach leaves
2 peeled cucumbers
3 carrots (no greens)

Run the pulp through the machine twice for better yield.

Recipe: Butter Me Up

Color: Orange-yellow

4 small oranges (peeled)
½ butternut squash (peeled, seeds removed)
1 scallion (optional)

Recipe: Sweet Spinning

Color: Dark avocado

6 ounce bag of baby spinach
2 small oranges (peeled)
1 Granny Smith apple
1 medium kiwi (keep peel on IF organic)

Sweet and foamy.
Recipe: True Peace

Color: True pea soup green

1/3 bag chopped kale
2-3 c. watermelon (frozen OK)
2 Valencia small oranges

Remember, juicing is all about finding the right combinations that are both healthy AND tasty. It might take a while for you to get used to drinking vegetables at first. Some you may end up growing to love, and some you’ll just never be able to like. That’s fine!

Keep a recipe book and note down the ingredients of every juice you make. Once you’ve tried it, note down how much you like it. You can then refer back to this in future as you perfect your combinations. Now go, get juicing!

Click here to discover the 50 Tips to Juice Like a Pro