Nature’s Green Sunshine
Chlorophyll is the gree pigment in plants that harnesses the sun’s energy in photosynthesis. Chlorophyll performs metabolic functions in plants such as respiration and growth. Interestingly, the chlorophyll molecule is chemically similar to human blood, except that its central atom is magnesium, whereas that of human blood is iron. The alfalfa plant is an excellent source of chlorophyll. We offer chlorophyll in both liquid and capsules for varying needs.
- Helps promote the natural blood-cleansing functions of the body.
- Supports the production of hemoglobin.
- Strengthens cells.
- Promotes strong immune response.
- Deodorizes the body, including the bowel.
Our Product Advantage
Liquid Chlorophyll uses a magnesium atom to replace copper and sodium atoms, making it a stable, water-soluble liquid. This processing is important because in plant form, chlorophyll is surrounded by fat substances that may reduce absorption in the small intestine. NSP Liquid Chlorophyll is completely free from chemicals, preservatives and toxins.
Serving Size: 1 Teaspoon (5 ml)
Servings per container: Approx. 189
Amount Per 5 ml serving
Chlorophyllins (sodium copper chlorophyllin-derived from alfalfa) 15 mg*
Other Ingredients: Purified water, methylparaben, spearmint oil (Mentha spicata and cardiaca), and propylparaben.
*Daily Value not established
Take 1 teaspoon in water twice daily.
|Nutritional:||BP-X, Blood Build (BP-C) [Increase Wood] Bu Xue|
|Homeopathics:||Rosemary, Grapefruit, Pink BIO|
How Does it Work?
Anyone concerned with supporting the natural blood-cleansing process can look to chlorophyll for help. It is known to help cleanse the body and maintain the action of the circulatory, intestinal and female reproductive systems. Scientists have found that chlorophyll helps to strengthen cellular walls in animal tissue and promotes the elimination of toxins from the body. In addition, chlorophyll helps neutralize normal body odors and acts as a natural deodorant. It can also be useful in external applications and as a freshening gargle.
In 1913, Dr. Richard Willstatter, a German chemist, discovered the functions of chlorophyll. He also found that “the chlorophyll molecule bears a striking resemblance to hemoglobin, the red pigment in human blood. The red blood pigment is a web of carbon, hydrogen, oxygen and nitrogen atoms grouped around a single atom of iron. Nature’s green pigment is a similar web of the same atoms, except that its centerpiece is a single atom of magnesium.”