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I-am-Cleansed
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I AM Cleansed

£12.00£30.00

END OF STOCK SALE – EXPIRES 31 DECEMBER 2017

 

I AM Cleansed is an enzyme-rich whole-food blend of detoxifying superfoods and cleansing adaptogens that provide a complete spectrum of bio-available nutrients.

I AM Cleansed delivers powerful vitamins, minerals, anti-oxidants and phytonutrients to naturally support an alkaline environment alongside a healthy balanced diet.

HOW TO USE ME
Add 1 heaped tbsp (10g) to juices, smoothies, non-dairy milk, water, or coconut water. For best results put in a mini shaker and shake vigorously or blitz in a blender! Check out our How to Use page for more information
HOW TO KEEP ME
Tightly sealed in a cool, dry, dark place and out of reach of children
INGREDIENTS
BARLEY GRASS
  • Alkalising
  • Antioxidant
  • Gluten free (barley grain not contained in powder)
  • Rich source of chlorophyll
  • Rich in vitamins, minerals and amino acids (26% protein)
  • Energising
  • Immune function boost
  • Detoxification
  • Rich in enzymes, including super-antioxidant superoxide dismutase
  • Rich in flavonoids
  • Anti-inflammatory
  • Rich in calcium, magnesium, potassium and iron
  • Rich source of chlorophyll
  • Rich in amino acids
  • Rich in flavonoids, including biochanin-A (anti-inflammatory)
  • Rich in B-vitamins, A, D, E and K
  • Detoxifier
  • Alkalising
  • Purifies blood and liver
  • Promotes gastro-intestinal health
  • Contains high levels of enzymes for food digestion and assimilation
  • Lowers bad cholesterol, and reduces incidence of atherosclerotic plaque
  • Supports healthy blood sugar levels
  • Supports the pituitary gland
WHEATGRASS
  • Good source of potassium (150mg/100g)
  • Good source of fibre
  • Good source of vitamins A (424IU betacarotene/100g), Bs, C (3.5mg/100g), E (3.1mg/100g) and K
  • Good source of iron (2.3mg/100g), zinc, copper, calcium (25mg/100g), magnesium (28mg/100g) manganese and selenium
  • Rich in chlorophyll
  • Immune system boost
  • Alkalising
  • Rich in enzymes, including Superoxide Dismutase (SOD)
  • Rich in amino acids
CHLORELLA
  • Detoxifier
  • Antioxidant
  • Rich in protein
  • Rich in B vitamins (including B12) and iron
BAOBAB
  • High vitamin C content (500mg/100g = 10 times that of oranges)
  • Improves gastro-intestinal condition (laxative at high doses)
  • Vitamin C essential to collagen and elastin synthesis
  • Strong antioxidant properties
  • Regulates blood sugar levels
  • Good source of prebiotics
  • Good source of potassium (2.27g/100g = 6 times that of bananas)
  • Good source of magnesium (150mg/100g)
  • Good source of calcium (350mg/100g)
  • Good source of copper (1.6mg/100g)
  • Good source of zinc (1.8mg/100g)
  • Good source of iron (9.3mg/100g)
  • Improves immune function
  • Boosts energy
  • More soluble fibre than psyllium (5g per 100g)
  • High pectin content (25%)
  • Baobab cultivation is helping the economy of impoverished African communities
  • Protects liver
SPIRULINA
  • Nutrient-dense food (blue-green algae)
  • Allergy relief (studies using 2g/day)
  • Cardiovascular benefits
  • Regulates blood sugar levels
  • Weight loss (studies using up to 8.5g/day)
  • Increases strength and endurance
  • Rich in protein (60-70%)
  • Second richest source of Gamma Linolenic Acid after mother’s milk
BEETROOT
  • Rich in betaine, alanine, alantoin, arginine, beta-carotene, calcium, fibre (about 10% by weight), GABA, glycine, histidine, pantothenic acid (vitamin B5), phosphorous, selenium, thiamine (vitamin B1), tryptophan, tyrosine, vitamin C and zinc.
  • Rich in potassium which contributes to normal blood pressure
  • Rich in magnesium which contributes to normal muscle function.
  • Rich in Vitamin B6 and folic acid, which can help towards normal blood formation, immune system function, brain function and the synthesis of amino acids.
  • Beneficial to liver and kidney function
  • Rich in nitrates, which help widen blood vessels and circulate an increase in oxygen-rich blood to the heart muscle
  • Improves athletic performance
  • Improves strengthand endurance
  • Lowers blood pressure
ASTRAGALUS
  • Anti-inflammatory
  • Rich in flavonoids
  • Cardioprotective
  • Potent immunity boost
  • Mildly diuretic
  • Detoxifier
TRIPHALA
  • Bowel tonic (mildly laxative)
  • Rich in vitamin C
  • Anti-inflammatory
  • Detoxifies blood, muscles and fatty tissue
  • Clears excess mucus
  • Rejuvenates the digestive tract (increases elimination and absorption)
  • Antioxidant, antibacterial, antimutagenic and adaptogenic
MILK THISTLE
  • Improves bile production and efficiency
  • Provides antioxidant immune boosting effects
  • Supports decrease of “bad” cholesterol
  • Stimulates digestive enzymes
  • Protects liver and helps remove toxins
  • Helps to break down fatty rich foods
  • Known to increase the synthesis of glutathione
  • Helps reduce inflammation in the body
  • Potential to decrease hot flashes
  • Diminishes risk of gallstones or liver stones
  • Helps relieve constipation
  • Known to be helpful for hemorrhoids and varicose veins
  • Beneficial for PMS
  • Can be used as a detox supplement for a hangover
  • Good for environmental sensitivities and toxic exposure
NUTRITIONAL INFORMATION
Nutritional information Per 100g Per serving
(1 tbsp/10g)
Energy 1301KJ/311Kcal 130KJ/31kcal
Protein 25.2g 2.52g
Total Fat 5.18g 0.5g
of which Saturates 1.13g 0.1g
Carbohydrates 36.36g 3.64g
of which Sugars 7.6g 0.76g
Dietary Fibre 28.38g 2.84g
Sodium 82.55mg 8.26mg
SCIENTIFIC REFERENCES
BARLEY GRASS
  1. Simonsohn B (1999) Barley Grass Juice: Rejuvenation Elixir and Natural, Healthy Power Drink. Lotus Press Shangri-La, USA.
  2. Nutrient assay of Morlife™ Certified Organic Barley Grass independently conducted by Symbio Alliance laboratory, QLD on 02/08/07.
  3. Arimoto T, Ichinose T, Yoshikawa, et al (2000) Effect of the natural antioxidant 2”-O-glycosylisovitexin on superoxide and hydroxyl radical generation. Food Chem. Toxicol.; 38(9): 849-852.
  4. Benedet J, Umeda H, Sibamoto T (2007) Antioxidant activity of flavonoids isolated from young green barley leaves toward biological lipid samples. J. Agric. Food Chem.; 55(14): 5499-5504.
  5. Cremer L, Herold A, Avram D, et al (1998) A purified green barley extract with modulatory properties upon TNF alpha and ROS released by human specialised cells isolated from RA patients. Roum Arch Microbiol. Immunol.; 53(3-4): 231-242.
  6. Ohtake H, Yuasa H, Komura C, et al (1985) [Studies on the constituents of green juice from young barley leaves. Antiulcer activity of fractions from barley juice]. Yakugaku Zasshi; 105(11): 1046-1051
  7. Paulíčková I, Ehren bergerová, Fie dlerová V, et al (2006) Evaluation of Barley Grass as a potential source of some nutritional substances. Czech J. Food Sci.; 25(2): 65–72.
  8. Ferruzzi M, Blakeslee J (2007) Digestion, absorption, and cancer preventative activity of dietary chlorophyll derivatives. Nutrition; 27(1): 1-12.
  9. Ferruzzi M, Bohm V, Courtney P, et al (2002) Antioxidant and Antimutagenic Activity of Dietary Chlorophyll Derivatives Determined by Radical Scavenging and Bacterial Reverse Mutagenesis Assays. J. Food Sci.; 67(7): 2589–2595.
ALFALFA
  1. Gaweł E. Chemical composition of lucerne leaf extract (EFL) and its applications as a phytobiotic in human nutrition. Acta Sci Pol Technol Aliment. 2012 Jul-Sep;11(3):303-10.
  2. Medline Plus. Alfalfa. 2012 December 20.
  3. Bora KS, Sharma A. Phytochemical and pharmacological potential of Medicago sativa: a review. Pharm Biol. 2011 Feb;49(2):211-20.
WHEATGRASS
  1. Ben-Arye E, Goldin E, Wengrower D, Stamper A, Kohn R, Berry E., Wheat grass juice in the treatment of active distal ulcerative colitis: a randomized double-blind placebo-controlled trial., Scand J Gastroenterol. 2002 Apr.
  2. Kulkarni SD1, Tilak JC, Acharya R, Rajurkar NS, Devasagayam TP, Reddy AV., Evaluation of the antioxidant activity of wheatgrass (Triticum aestivum L.) as a function of growth under different conditions, Phytother Res. 2006 Mar;20(3):218-27.
  3. Bar-Sela G, Tsalic M, Fried G, Goldberg H., Wheat grass juice may improve hematological toxicity related to chemotherapy in breast cancer patients: a pilot study, Nutr Cancer. 2007;58(1):43-8.
CHLORELLA
  1. Becker, E.W. (2007). “Micro-algae as a source of protein”. Biotechnology Advances 25 (2): 207–10.
  2. Stewart, Ian; Schluter, Philip J; Shaw, Glen R (2006). “Cyanobacterial lipopolysaccharides and human health – a review”. Environmental Health: A Global Access Science Source 5: 7.
  3. Cherng, JY; Liu, CC; Shen, CR; Lin, HH; Shih, MF (2010). “Beneficial effects of Chlorella-11 peptide on blocking LPS-induced macrophage activation and alleviating thermal injury-induced inflammation in rats”. International journal of immunopathology and pharmacology 23 (3): 811–20.
BAOBAB
  1. E. De Caluwe, K. Halamova and P. Van Damme (2010). Adansonia digitata L. – A review of traditional uses, phytochemistry and pharmacology. Afrika Fous, 23(1), 11-51.
  2. S. Vertuani et al (2002). Antioxidant capacity of Adansonia digitata fruit pulp and leaves. Acta Phytotherapeutica. 5(2).
  3. S. Coe et al (2013). The polyphenol-rich baobab fruit (Adansonia digitata L.) reduces starch digestion and glycemic response in humans. Nutrition Research, 33(11), 888-896.
  4. E. Adewusi and A. Afolayan (2010). A review of natural products with hepatoprotective activity. Journal of Medicinal Plants Research, 4(13), 1318-1334.
  5. A. Al-Qarawi, M. Al-Damegh and S. El-Mougy (2003). Hepatoprotective Influence of Adansonia digitata Pulp. Journal of Herbs, Spices & Medicinal Plants, 10, 3.
  6. M. Didibe et al (1996). Baobab-homegrown vitamin C for Africa. Agrofor. Today 8: 13-15.
  7. M. Osman (2004). Chemical and Nutrient Analysis of Baobab (Adansonia digitata): Fruit and Seed Protein Solubility. Plant Foods for Human Nutrition, 59, 29-33.
SPIRULINA
  1. Vonshak, A. (ed.). Spirulina platensis (Arthrospira): Physiology, Cell-biology and Biotechnology. London: Taylor & Francis, 1997.
  2. Khan, Z; Bhadouria, P; Bisen, PS (October 2005). “Nutritional and therapeutic potential of Spirulina.”. Current pharmaceutical biotechnology 6 (5): 373–9. PMID 16248810.
  3. Babadzhanov, A. S.; Abdusamatova, N.; Yusupova, F. M.; et al. (2004). “Chemical Composition of Spirulina Platensis Cultivated in Uzbekistan”. Chemistry of Natural Compounds 40 (3): 276–279.
  4. Tokusoglu, O.; Unal, M.K. “Biomass Nutrient Profiles of Three Microalgae: Spirulina platensis, Chlorella vulgaris, and Isochrisis galbana”. Journal of Food Science 68 (4): 2003.
  5. Li, ZY; Guo, SY; Li, L; Cai, MY (February 2007). “Effects of electromagnetic field on the batch cultivation and nutritional composition of Spirulina platensis in an air-lift photobioreactor.”. Bioresource technology 98 (3): 700–5. PMID 16581244.
  6. Dey, S; Rathod, VK (January 2013). “Ultrasound assisted extraction of β-carotene from Spirulina platensis.”. Ultrasonics sonochemistry 20 (1): 271–6. PMID 22705076.
  7. Yu, B; Wang, J; Suter, PM; Russell, RM; Grusak, MA; Wang, Y; Wang, Z; Yin, S; Tang, G (August 2012). “Spirulina is an effective dietary source of zeaxanthin to humans.”. The British journal of nutrition 108 (4): 611–9. PMID 22313576.
  8. Salazar, M; Martínez, E; Madrigal, E; et al. (October 1998). “Subchronic toxicity study in mice fed Spirulina maxima”. Journal of Ethnopharmacology 62 (3): 235–41.
  9. Chamorro-Cevallos, G.; Barron, B.L.; Vasquez-Sanchez, J. (2008). Gershwin, M.E., ed. “Toxicologic Studies and Antitoxic Properties of Spirulina”. Spirulina in Human Nutrition and Health (CRC Press).
  10. Belay, Amha (2008). “Spirulina (Arthrospira): Production and Quality Assurance”. Spirulina in Human Nutrition and Health, CRC Press: 1–25.
  11. “Blue-green algae”. MedlinePlus. National Institutes of Health. July 6, 2011. Retrieved October 4, 2011.
  12. Chang, Yuanyuan, et al. “Cultivation of Spirulina platensis for biomass production and nutrient removal from synthetic human urine.” Applied Energy 102 (2013) C 427-431.
  13. Buono, S; Langellotti, AL; Martello, A; Rinna, F; Fogliano, V (August 2014). “Functional ingredients from microalgae.”. Food & function 5 (8): 1669–85. PMID 24957182.
  14. Siva Kiran RR, Madhu GM, Satyanarayana SV, Kalpana P, Bindiya P, Subba Rangaiah G. “Equilibrium and kinetic studies of lead biosorption by three Spirulina (Arthrospira) species in open raceway ponds.” Journal of Biochemical Technology Vol. 6, no. 1 (2015): 894-909.
BEETROOT
  1. Hobbs DA, Kaffa N, George TW, Methven L, Lovegrove JA., Blood pressure-lowering effects of beetroot juice and novel beetroot-enriched bread products in normotensive male subjects., Br J Nutr. 2012 Dec 14;
  2. Siervo M, Lara J, Ogbonmwan I, Mathers JC., Inorganic nitrate and beetroot juice supplementation reduces blood pressure in adults: a systematic review and meta-analysis., J Nutr. 2013 Jun;143(6):818-26.
  3. Lara J, Ashor AW, Oggioni C, Ahluwalia A, Mathers JC, Siervo M., Effects of inorganic nitrate and beetroot supplementation on endothelial function: a systematic review and meta-analysis., Eur J Nutr. 2015 Mar 13.
  4. Larsen FJ, et al, Effects of dietary nitrate on oxygen cost during exercise. Acta Physiol (Oxf). (2007)
  5. Wylie LJ, et al, Dietary nitrate supplementation improves team sport-specific intense intermittent exercise performance. Eur J Appl Physiol. (2013)
  6. Lansley KE, et al, Dietary nitrate supplementation reduces the O2 cost of walking and running: a placebo-controlled study . J Appl Physiol. (2011)
  7. Cleeter MW, et al Reversible inhibition of cytochrome c oxidase, the terminal enzyme of the mitochondrial respiratory chain, by nitric oxide. Implications for neurodegenerative diseases. FEBS Lett. (1994)
  8. Murphy M, et al Whole beetroot consumption acutely improves running performance . J Acad Nutr Diet. (2012)
  9. Georgiev VG, et al Antioxidant activity and phenolic content of betalain extracts from intact plants and hairy root cultures of the red beetroot Beta vulgaris cv. Detroit dark red . Plant Foods Hum Nutr. (2010)
  10. Kapadia GJ, et al Cytotoxic effect of the red beetroot (Beta vulgaris L.) extract compared to doxorubicin (Adriamycin) in the human prostate (PC-3) and breast (MCF-7) cancer cell lines . Anticancer Agents Med Chem. (2011)
  11. Kapadia GJ, et al Chemoprevention of DMBA-induced UV-B promoted, NOR-1-induced TPA promoted skin carcinogenesis, and DEN-induced phenobarbital promoted liver tumors in mice by extract of beetroot . Pharmacol Res. (2003)
ASTRAGALUS
  1. Wang L, Waltenberger B, Pferschy-Wenzig EM, Blunder M, Liu X, Malainer C, Blazevic T, Schwaiger S, Rollinger JM, Heiss EH, Schuster D, Kopp B, Bauer R, Stuppner H, Dirsch VM, Atanasov AG. Natural product agonists of peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor gamma (PPARγ): a review. Biochem Pharmacol. 2014 Jul 29.
  2. Fauce, S. R.; et al. (2008). “Telomerase-Based Pharmacologic Enhancement of Antiviral Function of Human CD8+ T Lymphocytes”. Journal of Immunology 181 (10): 7400–7406.
  3. Harley, C. B.; et al. (2011). “A natural product telomerase activator as part of a health maintenance program”. Rejuvenation Research 14 (1): 45–56.
  4. Rios, J. L.; P. G. Waterman (1998). “A review of the pharmacology and toxicology of Astragalus”. Phytotherapy Research 11 (6): 411–418.
  5. Yang QY, Lu S, Sun HR Clinical effect of Astragalus granule of different dosages on quality of life in patients with chronic heart failure . Chin J Integr Med. (2011)
  6. Zhou ZL, Yu P, Lin D {Study on effect of Astragalus injection in treating congestive heart failure} . Zhongguo Zhong Xi Yi Jie He Za Zhi. (2001)
  7. Liu H, et al {Effect of Shenqi Fuzheng injection (SFI) on immune function in patients with congestive heart failure} . Zhong Yao Cai. (2005)
  8. Zhang JG, et al {Effect of Astragalus injection on plasma levels of apoptosis-related factors in aged patients with chronic heart failure} . Chin J Integr Med. (2005)
  9. Liu ZG, Xiong ZM, Yu XY {Effect of astragalus injection on immune function in patients with congestive heart failure} . Zhongguo Zhong Xi Yi Jie He Za Zhi. (2003)
TRIPHALA
  1. Jagetia, GC; Baliga, MS; Malagi, KJ; Sethukumar Kamath, M (Mar 2002). “The evaluation of the radioprotective effect of Triphala (an ayurvedic rejuvenating drug) in the mice exposed to gamma-radiation.”. Phytomedicine : international journal of phytotherapy and phytopharmacology 9 (2): 99–108.
  2. Mahesh R, Bhuvana S, Begum VM (August 2009). “Effect of Terminalia chebula aqueous extract on oxidative stress and antioxidant status in the liver and kidney of young and aged rats”. Cell Biochem. Funct. 27 (6): 358–63.
  3. Sandhya T, Lathika KM, Pandey BN, et al. (October 2006). “Protection against radiation oxidative damage in mice by Triphala”. Mutat. Res. 609 (1): 17–25.
  4. Srikumar R, Parthasarathy NJ, Manikandan S, Narayanan GS, Sheeladevi R (February 2006). “Effect of Triphala on oxidative stress and on cell-mediated immune response against noise stress in rats”. Mol. Cell. Biochem. 283 (1-2): 67–74.
  5. Phetkate, Pratya; Kummalue, Tanawan; U-pratya, Yaowalak; Kietinun, Somboon. “Significant Increase in Cytotoxic T Lymphocytes and Natural Killer Cells by Triphala: A Clinical Phase I Study”. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine 2012: 1–6.
  6. Gupta, SureshKumar; Kalaiselvan, V; Srivastava, Sushma; Agrawal, ShyamS; Saxena, Rohit. “Evaluation of anticataract potential of Triphala in selenite-induced cataract: In vitro and in vivo studies”. Journal of Ayurveda and Integrative Medicine 1 (4): 280.
  7. Lu, Kai; Chakraborty, Debanjan; Sarkar, Chandrani; Lu, Tingting; Xie, Zhiliang; Liu, Zongfa; Basu, Sujit (24 August 2012). “Triphala and Its Active Constituent Chebulinic Acid Are Natural Inhibitors of Vascular Endothelial Growth Factor-A Mediated Angiogenesis”. PLOS one 7 (8): 7.
  8. Juss SS. Triphala – the wonder drug. Indian Med Gaz 1997;131:94-6.
MILK THISTLE
  1. Abenavoli L, et al Milk thistle in liver diseases: past, present, future . Phytother Res. (2010)
  2. Pradhan SC, Girish C Hepatoprotective herbal drug, silymarin from experimental pharmacology to clinical medicine . Indian J Med Res. (2006)
  3. Kroll DJ, Shaw HS, Oberlies NH Milk thistle nomenclature: why it matters in cancer research and pharmacokinetic studies . Integr Cancer Ther. (2007)
  4. Kim NC, et al Complete isolation and characterization of silybins and isosilybins from milk thistle (Silybum marianum) . Org Biomol Chem. (2003)
  5. Lee DY, Liu Y Molecular structure and stereochemistry of silybin A, silybin B, isosilybin A, and isosilybin B, Isolated from Silybum marianum (milk thistle) . J Nat Prod. (2003)
  6. Kidd PM Bioavailability and activity of phytosome complexes from botanical polyphenols: the silymarin, curcumin, green tea, and grape seed extracts . Altern Med Rev. (2009)
  7. Sheu SY, Lai CH, Chiang HC Inhibition of xanthine oxidase by purpurogallin and silymarin group . Anticancer Res. (1998)
  8. Pauff JM, Hille R Inhibition studies of bovine xanthine oxidase by luteolin, silibinin, quercetin, and curcumin . J Nat Prod. (2009)
  9. Tyagi AK, et al Silibinin strongly synergizes human prostate carcinoma DU145 cells to doxorubicin-induced growth Inhibition, G2-M arrest, and apoptosis . Clin Cancer Res. (2002)
  10. Maitrejean M, et al The flavanolignan silybin and its hemisynthetic derivatives, a novel series of potential modulators of P-glycoprotein . Bioorg Med Chem Lett. (2000)
  11. Zhou S, Lim LY, Chowbay B Herbal modulation of P-glycoprotein . Drug Metab Rev. (2004)
  12. Di Pierro F, et al Pilot study on the additive effects of berberine and oral type 2 diabetes agents for patients with suboptimal glycemic control . Diabetes Metab Syndr Obes. (2012)
  13. Gurley BJ, et al Effect of milk thistle (Silybum marianum) and black cohosh (Cimicifuga racemosa) supplementation on digoxin pharmacokinetics in humans . Drug Metab Dispos. (2006)
  14. Ka SO, et al Silibinin attenuates adipogenesis in 3T3-L1 preadipocytes through a potential upregulation of the insig pathway . Int J Mol Med. (2009)
  15. Zhan T, et al Silybin and dehydrosilybin decrease glucose uptake by inhibiting GLUT proteins . J Cell Biochem. (2011)
  16. Nomura M, et al Inhibitory mechanisms of flavonoids on insulin-stimulated glucose uptake in MC3T3-G2/PA6 adipose cells . Biol Pharm Bull. (2008)
  17. Sonnenbichler J, Zetl I Biochemical effects of the flavonolignane silibinin on RNA, protein and DNA synthesis in rat livers . Prog Clin Biol Res. (1986)
  18. Song Z, et al Silymarin prevents palmitate-induced lipotoxicity in HepG2 cells: involvement of maintenance of Akt kinase activation . Basic Clin Pharmacol Toxicol. (2007)
  19. Salamone F, et al Silibinin modulates lipid homeostasis and inhibits nuclear factor kappa B activation in experimental nonalcoholic steatohepatitis . Transl Res. (2012)
  20. Saller R, et al An updated systematic review with meta-analysis for the clinical evidence of silymarin . Forsch Komplementmed. (2008)
  21. Jayaraj R, et al Hepatoprotective efficacy of certain flavonoids against microcystin induced toxicity in mice . Environ Toxicol. (2007)
  22. Brandon-Warner E, et al Silibinin (Milk Thistle) potentiates ethanol-dependent hepatocellular carcinoma progression in male mice . Cancer Lett. (2012)
TESTIMONIALS

Just want to let you know how impressed I have been with I AM cleansed. I’ve been using it daily in my smoothies and really notice the combination of your superfood ingredients have a positive impact on my day.

Look forward to trying the other blends.

Lucy x

Clear
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Product Description

More than just a bag of Super Greens!

I AM Cleansed is a powerful, natural blend of fibrous green superfoods including Barley Grass, Alfalfa, Wheatgrass, Chlorella and Spirulina which may help support and strengthen your body’s natural defences.
I AM Cleansed is abundant in antioxidants and provides a natural source of plant protein. It is more than just a bag of Super Greens and should be enjoyed daily alongside a healthy diet, regular exercise and stress management.

Naomi’s TIP: I particularly love I AM Cleansed, it gives me a boost of super greens and strengthens me from the inside out!

Powdered Ingredients

Combined with LOVE for your RADIANT health

  • Barley Grass – Chlorophyll, vitamins, minerals, amino acids, enzymes for healthy detoxication
  • Alfalfa – Vitamins A, D, E & K, flavonoids for gastro intestinal health, blood & liver purification
  • Wheatgrass* – Potassium, fibre, iron, zinc, copper and calcium for immune system support
  • Chlorella* – B vitamins & Protein. Binds to and eliminates heavy metals, chemicals & pesticides
  • Baobab* – Vitamin C, prebiotic, pectin for heavy metal chelation and liver protection
  • Beetroot – Potassium, B6, folic acid & Betalin for phase 2 detox, liver & blood purification
  • Green leaf stevia – Over 100 phytochemicals, terpenes & flavonoids. A natural low GI sweetener
  • Spirulina* – Protein & Gamma linolenic acid. A strengthening nutritional powerhouse
  • Astragalus* – Saponins, flavonoids & polysaccharides. A detoxifying & balancing adaptogen
  • Triphala* -Antioxidant & antibacterial. Rejuvenates digestive track, clears mucus & tonifies bowels
  • Milk Thistle* – Silymarin for liver protection and detoxication & for glutathione synthesis
  • *denotes organic, origin of ingredients is varied

Disclaimer: This product is intended for consumption alongside a balanced diet and active lifestyle. It is not to be used as a substitute. Do not use if pregnant or breastfeeding Consult your doctor or a medical professional if you are taking any medication or have a medical condition. Not intended for those under the age of 18.

I AM Cleansed is a scientifically formulated blend of carefully selected functional ingredients that are kosher and suitable for vegans and vegetarians. Our range of superfoods are free from Dairy / Soy / Whey / Artificial sweeteners / Fillers / Synthetic vitamins and minerals.

OTHER INFO:

Please note that due to the natural formation of some of the ingredients you may find a few lumps and bumps in your bag.

300g gives 30 servings and 70g gives 7 servings.

Find the answers to all your questions on our GlossaryFAQ and How to Use pages.