How to Best Store Your Fresh Juice made with your Juicer

This is John Kohler with!
Today I have another exciting episode for you. What we’re going to cover today is
one very important question that I get asked a lot, and the question is simply this: “Hey
John, what is the best way to store the juice if I want to drink juice at my work and I’ve
got to go to work at 6 am, or I’ve got to be on the road for several days and I want
to take bottled juices with me? What’s the best way to store it?” Well pretty much
I can sum it up in one sentence: The best way to store juice is simply not to store
the juice. Yes, you heard me right. I said the best way to store the juice is to not
store the juice. You want to bring your juicer and the produce with you wherever you will
be so that you can juice it fresh. I will talk more about this in a minute. But nonetheless,
if you do have to go to work every day, buy an extra juicer, a smaller juicer to use in
your break room to make your juice fresh. It’s really important in my opinion that
we consume our juices as fresh as possible, and this is for a few reasons. Basically once
you break open the cell walls of the produce, whether you’re juicing a carrot or leafy
greens or lemon cucumbers like we’re going to juice in a second, what happens is the
fibrous cell walls are broken into and ruptured and then all the nutrients including the liquid
come out. And that’s what the juicers do, they separate fiber from the juice, and it’s
the juice that feeds you because our bodies can only absorb things in a liquid state.
But the problem with that is that most people don’t use their teeth enough to chew their
food into a liquid state so that’s where a juicer can be quite beneficial in my opinion.
The problem arises when as soon as you break open the fibrous cell walls, the juice is
given off, the juice starts to oxidize. So kind of a similar example, if you cut yourself,
you would start to bleed and you couldn’t just bleed forever your blood will start to
actually dry and get hard and crusty and form a scab. Well your juice isn’t going to scab
over, but what your juice is going to do, like you blood when it comes in contact with
oxygen, is that it actually starts to oxidize. So when the juice starts to oxidize, what’s
happening is the nutrition is slowly going down. So for that reason, especially if you
are into healing or want to get the maximum benefit, then I would say juice it and drink
it before you lose it, before you lose all the nutrition. That being said, you can store
your juices, and in my opinion stored juices that you make in your own juicer are much
better than drinking a coffee or a soda, things like that that you may otherwise drink. So
I always like to look at life in terms of good, better, best. Best of course is to always
make your juice and drink it as soon as possible, better may be make your juice in the morning
and then drink it within 8 hours, and maybe better would be make your juice and drink
it within 24 hours. And there’s definitely ways and juicers and other tips that I will
provide for you in this video to explain how to do it the best way you possibly can. I
consider myself an expert in juicers, I’ve been around the world visiting juicer factories
and I’m involved with juicing every single day of my life, so these are my tips that
I’ve learned over the many years that I’ve been into juicing.
So number one, the most important tip that I have learned is you want to start with the
highest quality produce that has the highest nutrient content to begin with. So what does
that mean, buy organic produce at the Whole Foods or Whole Paycheck supermarket? No, no,
no, what that means is you want to try to grow it yourself if at all possible. Food
that you grew in your own soil and you control the conditions like building the soil including
compost and rock dust minerals which add the trace minerals in the soil because they are
deficient in standard top soils and even organic growers don’t add the rock dust or the trace
minerals back into the soil. So anyways if you grow your own, then you’re going to
go outside, harvest it, and come inside and juice it. Because what a lot of people don’t
tell you is that once produce is harvested and then shipped across country hydro cooled
and all this stuff and you buy it, it could be a week or even months old depending if
it’s like apples, apples could be several months old because they’re stored in cold
storage in an oxygen-deprived environment. How long would you last in an oxygen-deprived
environment? And so the nutrition over time goes down. I have seen some studies that show
up to 50% of certain nutrients can be lost within just 24 hours of harvesting. So it’s
very important to grow it yourself. Now if you can’t grow it yourself, the second best
is go to a local farmer’s market where the farmers hopefully at the market are growing
the produce themselves, picking it the morning of or the day before, and then selling it
to you, and then you can come right home and juice it. So I have noticed in my own personal
garden when I grow my own produce grown in compost and rock dust that has high nutritional
content in my foods, my foods after I pick them last really long, actually I have a pepper
sitting in a bowl behind the camera there, that I picked a month ago, and it hasn’t
rotted, it hasn’t molded. Sure it’s getting a little bit dry but it’s perfectly fine
to eat and it’s actually ripening up. So higher quality produce doesn’t tend to degrade
as fast. So I could also make the hypothesis that higher quality produce when it’s juiced
won’t degrade as fast either, because it’s all the vitamins and minerals and trace minerals
and phytochemicals in the plant that helps protect it from all the external elements
including oxidation. So besides starting with the highest quality
produce you could start with, another factor when juicing the produce is actually the juicer
itself. So once again, there are good, better, best juicers for juicing in. For example we
have a centripetal ejection juicer on this side, and the centripetal ejection juicers
run at a very high speed, and in general, the higher the speed of the juicer, the worst
off the juice is going to be for saving. So the higher the speed of the juicer, that means
the less nutrition that you’re going to have in the juice once you get it, and then
it’s not going to save as well as a machine that runs low rpm or slower. So right next
to it we have the Omega Vert 330 HD, and this is the juicer that I’ll be using today.
And this will probably be about middle of the road, runs at a low 80 rpms, and the manufacturers
claim that you can store the juice up to 72 hours with it. Probably after this, probably
the best juicer to store your juice that we offer at Discount Juicers would be the Green
Star Elite GSE 5000. That runs at a low rpm, plus in addition has bio ceramic and far infrared
technology built into the gears that they have done studies with that I have read with
my own two eyes that show you can save the juice for up to 72 hours. Now, just because
the company says you can store the juice up to 72 hours does that mean you should do it?
No, no, no. And that’s because certain nutrients can still be lost within minutes after creating
the juice no matter what juicer you have. So for the highest benefit, I would drink
the juice as soon as you make it. That being said, if you do want to store the juice, then
one of the lower rpm juicers would definitely be best. And guess what? The ability to store
the juice the best is only one factor when selecting a juicer. So while the Green Star
Elite probably excels and it’s near the top of the list at storing your juices, it
does take a little bit longer to clean, and while it does juice things like carrots quite
well, if you’re trying to do straight wheatgrass or straight leafy greens, it tends to foam
a little bit and then you would maybe want to get a different kind of juicer. I’m not
going to cover all the different variations on what juicer’s the best one for you, but
be sure to check my other videos on YouTube where I have over 250 videos that explain
and show and compare the different juicers that may best fit your needs. Today we’re
concentrating specifically on storing your juices.
After produce selection and getting the highest quality produce and then after selecting the
juicer and getting the best juicer that’s going to be able to store your juice if that
is in fact a criteria for you, the next step is the containers you’re going to store
the juice in. So you can see here we have several different glass containers I just
got some glass water bottles that I buy the water in, bottled water when I’m traveling
when I’m not around the house, and I like to only purchase bottled water in glass because
plastic can leech, and if you’re storing water or your fresh juices in plastic it can
leech things out. So I don’t recommend that, I recommend always storing your juices in
glass. So you could either use glass water bottles if you happen to drink wine you could
save your wine bottles or other liquor bottles and refill those with your fresh juices. Another
thing you could use is a stainless steel bottle like this. The stainless steel is nice because
it stays pretty cold, it holds the coldness and will let it out. And finally we have the
Mason jar, you can always store your juices in a glass Mason jar, these are fairly inexpensive,
many Walmarts do carry these, you could buy a case of them. If you’re going to go on
a juice fast they’re pretty easy and convenient, and they’re also easy to clean. I’ve noticed
especially when you get a little bit of pulp in the juice, the pulp will stick onto the
inside of that glass and one of these bottles actually very challenging to clean unless
you have a special bottle brush to clean out the inside if you don’t clean it right after
or keep it moist on the inside. Something like this with a Mason jar a lot easier to
keep clean, you could almost get your hand in there and a sponge or dish brush to clean
it out after you’re done. So now that we’ve talked about the different bottles you can
use and again to sum that up I recommend using a glass bottle even better than just a glass
bottle, you might want use one that’s kind of tinted so a darker glass, because a darker
glass is not going to let the light in, and the light may also negatively impact the juice
quality by breaking it down once it’s juiced. So with that what we’re going to do next
is we’re going to get set up and we’re actually going to juice today some lemon cucumbers
and some tree collards to make a juice and then we’re going to go ahead and show you
guys how I store that the best way possible in the bottle.
Now I’m ready to start juicing in the Omega Vert Juicer and then I’ll show you the best
way to store your juice. But first let me go ahead and introduce what I’ll be juicing
today. So first, we’re going to juice some cucumbers. So you can see here I have some
almost standard looking cucumbers but these are not the standard looking cucumbers, these
are actually called Japanese cucumbers or Asian cucumbers. Now I like juicing the Asian
cucumbers because these guys don’t have that bitter or funky skin. You know when you
eat the skin of a cucumber it kind of makes your tongue kind of weird? These ones don’t
do that. So we have two of these, just to show you guys a standard type cucumber, but
the other kind I really like a lot more than even the Japanese ones are these guys. And
these guys are called lemon cucumbers. And you guys may have never seen these before,
no they’re not lemons these are lemon cucumbers because they look similar to a lemon, the
shape of a lemon, but yes these are actually a cucumber. These are kind of like a cucumber
shaped like an egg type shape, or they could also be round, and these guys actually have
no bitterness, and actually I could eat these just like an apple, wow! That one’s particularly
sweet. I’d say these are maybe as sweet as a Granny Smith apple, but no tartness.
So that’s what we’re going to be juicing today, we’re going to be juicing these cucumbers
here along with some fresh-picked nutrient dense tree collards from my garden that was
growing in compost and rock dust. So always the first thing you need to do is
properly prepare your produce. And I’m not even going to talk about produce selection
of course you want to get the highest quality and freshest picked produce as possible like
we talked about earlier. These ones were just picked out of my garden, and these ones were
picked just a few days ago from the farm where I—it was a you pick farm where I picked
it myself. So the first thing to process the produce is, especially on the leafy greens
when juicing in the Omega Vert, you need to pre-cut them up or else they will clog up
and jam the machine. I do have several other good videos on YouTube, do a search for Omega
Vert best practices on YouTube and you’ll be sure to find that video. So the simple
way to do that is you’re just going to take a whole bunch of greens and stack them up
on top of each other, and what I like to do is then I just roll it up. Once I got it into
a nice fat roll then I’m just going to go ahead and take my knife, I’m going to go
down the line and just cut it into little small shreds. Now it’s really important
to do this with leafy greens or things like celery that have fibrous stalks, those strings
are what’s going to clog up the outlet port on the Omega Vert. When that happens you’re
going to get excessive amounts of fiber in your juice, and also your machine may be more
difficult to take apart, and then it’s also not going to yield as much either because
it’s not working properly. So very important to use the machine properly and actually unfortunately
that’s not explained in the instruction manual, so you have to refer to my videos
to find out the proper techniques. So I’m going to go ahead and cut this up real quick
and we’ll come back at you once I got this all prepared.
I’m just finishing up cutting up these tree collards, and right now I’m actually working
on cutting up the stems. And yes you can juice the stems, the juice of the stems is actually
quite good but the main thing that’s really important on the stems that you do need to
precut them before putting them in the Vert because they are stringy and fibrous. Another
thing you can do if you like to eat your kale you can eat the kale and peel off all the
leaf and then save your stems to juice at a later date, just be sure to pre-cut them
like I’m doing now. Now I got all the collards chopped up, the next thing I’ll probably
do as I’m juicing is chop up the cucumbers to fit down the feed chute. Basically we’re
going to have to cut up each cucumber in half, and then we’re going to rotate the produce.
We’re going to put a handful of the collards in, and then a couple cucumbers, and then
some more collards. By rotating the different items going into the machine it’s going
to allow the machine to extract the juice and push out that pulp much easier. Now speaking
about pulp, that’s the next thing I want to talk about, when juicing for storage, it
may be very important to actually leave some fiber in the juice. So whether you have an
Omega Vert which puts out some of the most fiber or pulp in the juice, that actually
may be a good thing if you want to store your juice. I have seen studies that show when
you store juice with some fiber in it, it actually lasts longer and stays preserved
longer because some of the constituents of the fiber somehow protects the nutrients in
the juice from oxidizing. I personally don’t want to do that today, I’m probably going
to drink my juice relatively soon after I make it. In my opinion I only store juices
when I absolutely need to. So if I’m on the road or I can’t make my juice fresh,
I would actually rather just bring the juicer with me, but if that’s totally not possible,
I will make and store the juice like I’m showing you today, and store it for up to
eight hours. Now some of you manufacturers claim you can do it for up to 72 hours, I
like to get a higher quality juice, and I’ll store it for up to eight hours, although that
being said in extreme conditions there have been times when I’ll drink a juice after
24 hours, but in most cases after that I’ll give it to a friend or something. And there’s
nothing wrong with it, but I’m just really particular like that. You can literally taste
the difference, if you make the juice now and drink it, you’ll taste how it tastes.
Leave that juice out on your counter for about four hours and then taste it. I will tell
you, it’ll taste totally different, and to you it may not taste as good. My taste
buds are quite attuned to these things, and things that have been stored too long it just
doesn’t taste good to me anymore. Because I don’t want fiber in my juice I’m going
to go ahead and use a sieve to strain out the pulp after it comes out of the Omega Vert,
and I am using an Anchor Hawking 4 Cup measuring cup glass to have the juice go into that’s
going to fall through this sieve before it goes in there.
So I guess without further ado let’s go ahead and let’s start juicing in Omega Vert
we’ll turn this on. Now once again the Omega Vert is a slow juicer, it runs at 80 rpms.
As you can see we just put a bunch of the tree collard stalks in there, next we’re
going to dump in a piece of the cucumber, get a couple cucumbers pre-cut here and drop
those in. Now we’re going to do a little bit of the leaves. It’s very important in
the Omega Vert to rotate the items you’re putting through the machine. The other thing
that’s very important is you need to just not keep clogging stuff down the chute as
fast as you can get it in there. Give the machine some time to work and extract the
juice before you’re putting more stuff in. What I’m going to do next is I’m going
to go ahead and continue juicing and when I’m done juicing I’ll come back at you
to show you how to properly store the juice and also share some more tips about storing
juices and why it may not be such a good idea to store your juices in my opinion.
All right so we’re just about done juicing in the Omega Vert Juicer, got the last half
of lemon cucumber in here we’re going to go ahead and put through. As you can see I
created virtually, I don’t know about seven cups of juice just with the little produce
that I had. I like the Omega Vert, it’s actually a fairly efficient juicer. We’re
going to let this run for a second and then we’re going to go ahead and turn it off
and I’m going to show you guys how to store the juice. All right so I think that’ll
do it. Now the first way to store the juice is the easiest way. Once again, like many
things in life there’s always good, better, best. Like the best way I’ll show you how
to store the juice is just in a little bit, and here’s the better way. We’re going
to go ahead and move this cutting board out of the way, we’re going to take our little
plate here, what you’re going to do if you don’t have a special tool that I’ll show
you in a minute, you can just simply take your juice, and you’re just going to pour
it into the jar. Now once again I like to use a glass jar, you could also do this with
a thermos. You can see the consistency of the juice is nice and very thin, not too much
pulp. And what you’re going to do is you’re literally going to keep filling it, keep filling
it, keep filling it, keep filling it, until it starts dripping over the top. So you’re
literally going to fill it to the brim, and once you’ve got it filled to the brim then
you’re going to take your lid of your jar and put it on. It’s all right, because it’s
going to overflow when you’re putting on your lid and this is actually what you want
so you can do this over the sink or I’m doing it over a plate today. Now what you’re
doing in this way is that you’re going to minimize the amount of airspace in the glass
jar or whatever container you’re putting your juice in. This is very important because
any air that’s in there is going to cause the juice to oxidize. So you want to minimize
the amount of oxidation by removing all the extra air in there. Now the next thing we’re
going to do is we’re going to go ahead and put this in the fridge and keep it quite cold.
Very important to preserve your juice is to keep it cold in a fridge. Now some people
say “Hey John, if the fridge is good, is the freezer better?” Well I would prefer
that you don’t freeze your juices, because when you freeze your juices, especially when
it becomes solid cold, it drops in a really cold temperature that’ll cause it to freeze,
and when you freeze things, some of the nutrients are degraded and may be lost. Of course you
know, good, better, best, if the options are frozen, thawed out juice versus Coca Cola
or a coffee, then guess what, I don’t have to tell you guys which is better, your frozen
thawed out juice. That being said, you want to drink the juice as soon as you can after
you make it. So this is one method right here. Now the next way I’m going to show you is
the best way that I know how to save your juice, we’re going to use an amber bottle
so the light can’t get in there. We’re going to go ahead and move this out of the
way and we’re going to go ahead and take this cap off. What you’ll need is a funnel,
so I have a funnel here and I like to use a stainless steel funnel versus a glass funnel.
And that’s actually a nice tight fit there. The next thing I like to do is I like to double
strain my juice because I don’t want any fiber in my juice. Now once again that is
a preference thing, some people like the fiber some people don’t, and as I mentioned earlier
if you want to potentially store better, keep some fiber in there. So we’re going to go
ahead and take some of the fiber out, we’re going to go ahead and use this pitcher of
juice here, and we’re going to go ahead and use this strainer and just pour it in.
And there is some fiber getting caught in the strainer, that’s completely fine. I
think we’re about full enough, we got almost up to the brim. You go too much it bubbles
over and that’s not too good. We’re going to go ahead and remove our funnel. Now the
next thing you’re going to do is you’re going to have to purchase a special item.
Now this is basically a vacuum sealer, and what I have today is actually this guy, it’s
called the Houdini Wine Preserver it’s a vacuum pump with two stoppers, they also make
another one I think it’s called the Vin Vac you can probably get on Amazon or some
other place. But this one I got because it was available at Target and there’s Target
stores across the whole nation, so you should be able to find this near you. We’re going
to go ahead and open this guy up, and what you’re going to do is you’re just going
to simply take out one of these guys, one of these special plugs, you’re going to
pop that in there, and then what you’re going to do is you’re going take this little
tool here, this is like a little vacuum tool, you’re going to go in there and pump. And
what this is going to do, this is going to pump all the air out and put this under vacuum.
Now when it is under vacuum, it can’t oxidize because there’s no air in there just like
when we over filled it there’s no air or a little air, this is even the best way to
do it. So we’re sucking it out and we even started sucking some juice, so that’s definitely
good. And when you open this it’s going to pop like when you open an old coffee can
and it’s under vacuum. So now what we’re going to do is we’re going to go ahead and
store this in the fridge, and it will be all ready to drink when we need it. Now even under
storing this condition, I would only store my juices for up to 24 hours, and would recommend
you only store your juices for up to 24 hours max, although with some juicers you can store
them for up to 72. That being said like I said at the beginning of the video it’s
best not to store your juices at all, but it also depends on if you’re going to go
for that coffee or soda, or even pasteurized bottled juices at work, well then definitely
a fresh juice you made at home that’s stored for 24 hours in my opinion is going to have
a lot higher nutrition especially if you’re growing the produce yourself.
So the last thing I want to touch upon is I want to talk a little bit more about why
juices may not be beneficial and as effective especially in healing if they’ve been stored.
So the Juice Man or Jay Corditch who actually got me into juicing big time was working with
Dr. Garnett Chaney at Stanford Hospital healing people with ulcers by feeding them cabbage
juice. And they learned that if you fed the patients the cabbage juice that was even stored
for 15 minutes, it was too long and the patients didn’t get the healing. So if you want the
absolute highest quality and the most nutrition in the juice, then it would be best to drink
it as soon as possible and not store it under any conditions. Why would the juices not have
the beneficial affects if you waited too long to juice them and that’s because once you
start breaking open the cell walls, things start to oxidize. So whether it’s the enzymes
start to dissipate or whether some of the vitamins star to dissipate because of the
oxygen or whether it because some of the life force energy in the food starts to dissipate
I mean, life force energy called chi in Chinese, hado in Japan, biophotons in Germany, or prana
in the Indian language, what this means is it’s like the energy in the food that is
then transferred to you. Once food has been packaged and processed, that energy is diminished.
So it’s my goal to eat all the highest quality and the most energetic food as possible, so
that I’ll have the most energy to do with whatever I please whether my body needs to
heal or whether I want to go out and run a marathon. So that might be another aspect
of what degrades over time after you make the juice. Another thing that is probably
more important in my opinion than those two on some levels are the phytonutrients in the
juice. Now those aren’t your standard vitamins and minerals, those are the things like the
lycopenes and all these other nutrients that give the juice their vibrant color. So those
also may degrade over time once you expose them to the air and you break open the cell
walls from juicing. The last thing I want to touch upon before
I go is that certain produce items or certain fruits and vegetables, their juices will store
better than others. So for example, on lemons and citrus fruits, it has naturally occurring
citric acid, and citric acid is actually used as a preservative in many foods that you still
may be eating. So by juicing just 100% oranges or 100% lemons or 100% citrus, those juices
will store for longer periods of time without as much degradation as something as a green
juice. So the green juices are probably the opposite end of the spectrum. Those should
probably be juiced and drank most immediately whereas the citrus is probably better stored.
Something like apples are probably not quite as best stored either because once you start
to juice the apple you’ll notice it will turn a light brown as it’s coming out of
the juicer. And if you store it even a little while on your counter top you’ll see it’ll
turn actually much darker brown. Now that’s an immediate sign of oxidation that you can
see. All juices will do this, so if you make a juice fresh and store some under a vacuum
like this and store some in an open glass in your fridge, you’ll see the differences
in the color, and that’s the oxidation occurring, that’s when you’re losing some of the
nutrition. So some of the better vegetables to juice that would store better in my opinion
would be something like carrots – carrots with all its beta carotene content would store
better than the leafy greens for example. So you’d want to make a juice that’s pretty
rich in carrots, maybe some cucumbers too would probably store pretty good, and not
whole lot of greens. Or, just do a lot of fruit juices. Fruit juices in general tend
to store a little bit better. The other thing you can do is use the citric acid to your
advantage. So when you’re juicing a green juice, add a bunch of lemon to it, so then
you’ll have a lemony green juice. And that’ll be good because the lemon will actually put
in the citric acid into the greens which may allow and help your juice to stay fresher
and keep more of its nutrition longer. With those tips, hopefully now you’ll better
know how to store your juices, but once again I want to reiterate, it’s best not to store
your juices unless you absolutely have to. But if you do, you now have all the tips and
tricks at your disposal so that you can drink the highest quality juice ever. Because any
juice you make with your own juice extractor at home will always be better than any pasteurized
and bottled juices from the store. Once again my name is John Kohler with,
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23 thoughts on “How to Best Store Your Fresh Juice made with your Juicer

  • is blending to liquified the veggies better then using the juicer??? and why is the fiber bad in the veggies??? why do you use a strainer is the fiber from it bad??? wouldn't blending them would be better then using a juicer???

  • You allways got the greatest vids. verry informative. Thanks for all your hard work with these vids..I bought a juicer about 4 months ago and I love it. Now I gota start growing my own produce and I know were to go to learn the best way to grow. thanks again

  • You don't speak much about cleaning vegetables and storing. After your market run, how do you store vegetables? Do you wash first then refrigerate or store as they come and wash just before juicing (or whatever other preparation)? Do you keep "salad bar" items prepped in the fridge?

  • Thats the subject of another video. In general, I wash my produce as I need to use them. To save time, you can pre wash and dry and then store your produce in the fridge, so it is all ready to juice when you need them.

  • Lemon cucumbers are rarely found in trade (supermarket) as they have a really short shelf life. You must grow them yourself, find them at a farmers market or buy direct from the farm. This time I bought them from the farm, but I am also growing them myself. I have over 100 lemon cucumbers plants.

  • The manufacturers of those machines dont recommend you use their machines with juices as the extra fiber is not good. I have not played with this yet, but plan to.

  • Is Blending better than juicing? Depends. In most cases, I believe no. see
    for my full explaination.
    High power blenders run at 20,000+ RPMS where as the juicer in this video runs at 80. The higher the RPM, the higher the nutrient loss due to oxidation.

  • John You breifly mention water because of your storeage bottles in this video. I have been using water in plastic bottles. What would be the easiest and cheapest way to get decent water to use.
    I can't get the expensive machines and I live in nothing permanent. Are things like Brita ok?

  • Purchase a good inline filter that you can install on your sink, and can take it with you when you move. I do not like the brita or other jug type filters.

  • I havent had to sharpen my ceramic knives yet. I would probably do it myself unless it was really bad, then I would send it in.

  • Please store your veggies in the crisper, so they will stay crisp. If not, be sure to bag them up and seal the bag off, otherwise they will lose moisture. you can also try using the "green bags" that absorb ethelyne gas, which may also help. I encourage you to shop more often so you have the freshest quality produce. I may have an episode on this in the future going into more detail.

  • I dont think it would hurt. That being said, I havent seen any studies showing that it is beneficial. The techniques shown in this video do work based on my experience.

  • not sure regarding this. I know that you can ferment the juice after you make it, as show in:
    That being said, there will be some loss of nutrition in the juice, but you will gain other nutrients when fermenting juices.

  • I recommend to not freeze the juice. If you do choose to freeze the juice, I recommend not doing it in glass.

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