OK! Fashion and Beauty Director Rosie Underwood recommended our cookbook, The Detox Kitchen Bible, as the tool she'll be using to start the new year with glowing skin.
With it being panto season we think it only fitting that we shine a light for all those ugly sisters out there. The knobbly, gnarly, slightly odd looking ugly siblings who rarely get to take centre stage. So get yourself down to the shops and get yourself a celeriac as it’s their time to go to the ball.
For years we’ve adorned our crudité party platters with elegant slivers of celery but this winter we ask that you give its close relative celeriac a go. It averages at £1 a go, it’s seriously good for you and rather delicious.
If you’ve never tried it we would compare the taste to that of a love child borne of a celery-turnip-parsley party. Celeriac is a brilliant source of vitamin K1. If you were to have around150g of celeriac you’d be getting 64 µg of vitamin K1, which is just shy of the daily recommended intake for a 65kg person – you’re looking for1 µg for every kg (excluding pregnant or lactating women).
And why do we want vitamin K? Well, it’s essential for blood clotting and the production of structural and regulatory proteins in your bones, like osteocalcin. Osteocalcin is a protein that allows calcium to bind itself nice and tightly to your bone tissue.
A 2001 study by Roche ltd claims that there is increasing evidence that vitamin K positively affects calcium balance and some research even suggests that those with lower rates of bone fractures have been associated with better Vitamin K1 status. So, if you’re planning on throwing some shapes at the office Christmas party, maybe up your celeriac intake to avoid a trip to A&E.
This power root also contains phosphorus, vitamin b6 & b5, vitamin c, iron, copper, manganese and sodium – they may look beastly but it’s what’s inside that counts and that’s precisely why we love celeriac. It’s great with fish, thinly sliced into salads, chopped into soup and mashed up with swede.
Celeriac, turnip celery, celery root, or our personal favourite - knob celery - whatever word you want to use to call this rotund root, ugly isn’t one of them.
Written for the Detox Kitchen by Hannah Alderson.
The efficiency of your gut is bedrock to good health and research has begun to show that this may go way beyond digestion. In this article, Nutritionist Rob Hobson reveals his top tips to reset your gut. Whilst many of these tips may seem simple, the fact is that many people are still not doing what it takes to keep their gut healthy. Try them all for a complete gut heath reset.
The liver is the second largest organ in the body, and is constantly working overtime to detox the toxins we produce through the food and alcohol we consume. On top of that, it still needs to conjugate hormones, produce bile, detoxify and purify the blood, and metabolize fat, protein and carbohydrates. So it’s no wonder the liver can get a little over worked sometimes, especially if it never gets a break.
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