Today’s trends shows that more and more people are getting into the personal blender band wagon.Is there really any solid proof behind the smoothie weight loss plans.Find what our top reporters have to say about this.At first on May when the first blender or so called nutritional extractor lounged in to the UK market a new niche was born their.The Nutribullet was the first product to introduce this modern house hold gadget into the market.Throughout the following eighteen months deals blasted , impelled on by the “perfect eating” development and our new craving for drinking green smoothies – vegetables, ideally kale, pummelled with water and natural product.The company had sold over 40 million products world wide.
So what about the actual truth.Unlike conventional blenders these personal sized products offers to completely pulverise even seeds and vegetables.They claim that this makes the nutrition easy to absorb by the body.Most products actually do convert the vegetables as the claim but about any significant metabolic advantage,there is no solid proof yet but it’s worth bearing in mind that liquefying fruit and veg raises its glycemic index, so it is still best to eat the whole, un blended versions.
Another advantage is the upside down goblet or beaker. Rather than a jug to hold the ingredients, with the blades at the bottom, with the bullet blenders you fill a beaker, screw the blade section on top, then invert the whole caboodle on to the motor base.Hang on though, you say – I’ve got five hundred quid’s worth of super blender – Vitamix, Sage Boss, whatever. Well, in that case you probably don’t need a bullet blender, as you are already reducing organic matter to pulp at the touch of a button.But always make sure to read about all the personal blender reviews before you jump and buy any.
The real advantage of these machines is that they are far less expensive than the superblenders, with a Nutribullet starting at under £80 and the highly rated NutriNinja under £70 (from £69.99 from argos.com). Still too much? There are lots of Nutribullet lookalike bargain models around.This week Lidl brought out their version for £29.99, and Aldi will be following suit on 18th February. But do the cheaper versions cut the mustard – or rather kale? I pitted three of the cut-price competitors against a Nutribullet to see how they measured up.
So in conclusion juicing or blending all the vegetables will definitly increase the fiber intake and that can be benneficial for the body.But still taking them raw and whole will be the much more healthier.But if want to try it then really go for it.Most of the products are cheap and be carefull not to choose a bad one.There are many useful websites which will help you to analyse the pros and cons ( eg blenderfacts.com).