Firstly, making juice using the cold press method is not really about temperature. When juice is cold-pressed, they mean the way it is obtained - by "squeezing" fruits and vegetables. This is similar to the way wine is made by pressing grapes. This is very close to nature, and in this example, mashing the grapes squeezes the natural goodness out of the grapes so the juice can ferment into wine and be processed further.


Benefits of Cold Press Juice

For starters, better!

You get more juice, more nutrients, more refrigerated time, more benefits from fruits and vegetables.

Cold-pressed juice is better than juice from a regular juicer because all heat-sensitive nutrients such as vitamin C and raw enzymes are preserved. It also preserves all the valuable nutrients that are "wasted" in machines that use rapidly rotating blades (which generate heat) to squeeze juice from fruits and vegetables. To be honest, most people don't think much about juice.

Conclusion on Cold Press Juice

With cold-pressed juice, you get more benefits and it is also healthier to drink.



So, you've learned a little about cold pressing, which involves pressing (or squeezing) fruit and vegetables to extract their juice. The auger inside the machine rotates at about 52 rpm (repetitions per minute) – which, ironically, is almost the same speed as we chew food. This is what is called a Slow Juicer. The traditional way to make fruit and vegetable juice is with a "centrifugal juicer", which is a juice maker with blades that rotate at a speed of around 12,000 revolutions per minute (rpm). This method of making juice is very fast, but unfortunately it doesn't provide as much nutritional value as the many vitamins and minerals that are lost along the way!

When you put fruit and vegetables into a juicer with fast-spinning blades, the blades act like a machete – ripping through the fruit and vegetables and chopping them so you get the juice. As the blades rotate in the bowl, the juice is separated into the press bowl and the pulp ends up as waste (or compost) in the pulp bowl. Fast-spinning blades naturally generate heat, which means any heat-sensitive vitamins won't survive the journey and will be destroyed before you get to them. The result is very watery, discolored juice. The juice has started to oxidize (break down) naturally because it has to suck air into the machine to keep the blades spinning. You know this is happening because if you let this type of juice sit for a moment, the water separates from the soluble fiber (juice) due to the nature of the extraction. The oxidation process begins when the tool rips and shreds the fruit with its metal blades. This type of juice cannot be stored and must be drunk immediately. Of course you still get some good stuff, so don't panic, just do some research on the two types of juicers available on the market. The image below shows the difference between fast and slow juice (or cold-pressed juice).


While fast juicers chop and grind at a speed of around 12,000 rpm, slow juicers squeeze and press at a speed of around 50-60 rpm.


What About Fiber?

Yes, we don't always sit down to eat 10 carrots, 1 whole beet, 3 apples, 1 lemon and a thumb-sized piece of ginger - we just don't. But with a cold-pressed juicer, you can drink juice in no time, and all of nature's goodness will go straight into your cells. Juices don't need to be digested, you already do that by removing the insoluble (non-degradable) fiber from them. So it could start, and it did start!!! While we're at it, let's talk about the "elephant in the room" – fiber. OK, we all know that we need fiber. Yes that's correct. But believe me, when you eat plants - namely fruits/vegetables - you get a lot of fiber. But did you know that fruit and vegetables contain two types of fiber?

Insoluble & Soluble Fiber.

Soluble fiber, as the name suggests, dissolves in water. Insoluble fiber cannot do this. Our bodies use both, but our cells only use soluble fiber.

Insoluble fiber is not healthy for our cells. Their job is to sweep our intestinal walls (like a broom) to remove waste through the intestines. They are really great internal cleaners, so we need them.

However, when you drink juice, the insoluble fiber is gone. This is the point where many people despair. They know they need fiber, and when they see all that “pulp,” aka insoluble fiber, fall into their pulp bin, they lose their mind a little. They worry they are missing out. And many people try to use this pulp for making cakes and all kinds of other things, thinking it is holy water for making juice.

But that is a misunderstanding.

Soluble fiber is what makes us healthy. Soluble fiber contains all the good vitamins, minerals, antioxidants and salts. Our cells need soluble fiber to survive!

Insoluble fiber doesn't dissolve in water, it stays intact and travels through our digestive tract, absorbing fluids, attaching itself to other digestive byproducts, and essentially forming our stool, which is excreted through the intestines. That's his job. He is the cleanser within us.

Insoluble fiber does not contain anything good for our cells. There isn't any. As I said before, his job is to be a broom

Does Cold Pressed Juice Contain Soluble Fiber?

That's right, Soluble fiber is "holy water" - what nourishes and nourishes our cells.

So if you are juicing and throwing away all the insoluble fiber (into the pulp container), don't worry, because the juice you get from the cold press juicer is pure and unadulterated, just as nature intended - the healthiest juice on the planet This!

Your body doesn't have to work hard to eliminate insoluble fiber, the Juice Machine does it for you. You can drink it and your cells can use it - almost instantly!


Soluble fiber feeds us, is easily digested and remains in cold-pressed juice.
Insoluble fiber is what is supposed to detoxify us, it cannot be digested and excreted.



Because the juice is extracted slowly by squeezing and squeezing, the added benefit is not only does it taste better, but it also keeps in a glass bottle in the refrigerator for 3 days.

That's because no oxygen is supplied to the juicer to make the juice, so the juice will naturally last longer in the refrigerator.

This is great because you can make large quantities of juice.

Imagine buying seasonal produce at your local farmer's market, then juicing it ahead of time to make your week fun!

This way you can get the most out of your product while saving time, money and energy.

Cold-pressed juice can be made in large quantities and stored in the refrigerator so it is always available. These juices will enrich your life and give you a new way to absorb the many important life ingredients that Nature has to offer.


No oxidation means fresh, cold-pressed juice can last up to 72 hours