Is Naked Juice Healthy?

Written by:

Obi Obadike

Obi Obadike

Celebrity Fitness & Nutrition Expert, CFT, SFN, M.S. Founder & CEO – Ethical Inc.
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Is Naked Juice healthy? Naked juice has no added sugars, but it is high in sugar from naturally occurring sugars that comes from other fruits. It is low in fiber specifically because you lose the fiber once you pulverize and crush the fruit through the juicing process. Naked Juice is a brand of fruit and vegetable smoothies that comes with flavors such as broccoli, kiwi, apple, etc.

The Nutrition Facts of a 15.2 ounce serving of Naked Juice beverage is:

  • Calories- 270
  • Carbs- 63 grams
  • Sugar- 53 grams
  • Fiber- 1.3 grams
  • Protein- 4 grams
  • Fat- 0 grams
  • Vitamin C- 50% of the daily value (DV)
  • Vitamin A, B2, and B6-25% of the daily value (DV)

Most fruit juices are low in fiber hence why the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA), always recommends consuming at least 2 servings of fruit per day.

Is Naked Juice Healthy? Photo Credit: iStock-memoriesarecaptured

What Are The Benefits Of Naked Juice?

  • Some research has shown that moderate consumption of fruit juices like naked juice can fulfill daily antioxidant needs. Antioxidants helps to fight off and minimize chronic diseases from occurring.
  • There was a 14-week study done on 49 people drinking fruits and vegetables. And they found a significant increase in antioxidant blood levels compared to the control group.
  • Another 4-week study that was done in 60 people. Those who drank a fruit and vegetable concentrate daily showed an 80% increase in their blood antioxidant levels for beta carotene and lycopene.

Anytime you have a 100% fruit or vegetable drink like a naked juice it is always packed with a high amount of sugar. And the negative effects of a high amount of sugar is type 2 diabetes, heart disease, obesity.

Studies On Fruit Juice vs Whole Fruit

  • There was an 18-year-old study on 71,346 women eating whole fruits and vegetables. And it showed they significantly decreased the risk of Type 2 diabetes vs drinking fruit and vegetable juices. Another study done on 187,382 people showed that replaced fruit juice with eating whole vegetables and fruits reduce the risk of diabetes by 7%.
  • Fruit juices like Naked Juice is low in fiber and fiber is important in helping to promote the feeling of fullness. The more fiber you eat the less appetite you will have so fiber is great for weight management. Fiber is linked to reduce risk of heart disease, cholesterol levels, diabetes. Fruit juices like And Naked Juice can also be linked to an increase in insulin and blood sugar levels.

The Bottom Line is Naked Juice is high in sugar and calorie content. But it also provides antioxidants, vitamins and minerals while containing low in fiber. The healthier approach to this is eating whole fruit and vegetables. If you do decide to want to consume Naked Juice, just do it within moderation.

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About Author- Obi Obadike

About – Ethical Inc

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  1. Muraki, I., Imamura, F., Manson, J. E., Hu, F. B., Willett, W. C., van Dam, R. M., & Sun, Q. (2013). Fruit consumption and risk of type 2 diabetes: results from three prospective longitudinal cohort studies. BMJ (Clinical research ed.)347, f5001.
  2. Bazzano, L. A., Li, T. Y., Joshipura, K. J., & Hu, F. B. (2008). Intake of fruit, vegetables, and fruit juices and risk of diabetes in women. Diabetes care31(7), 1311–1317.
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  5. Kawashima A, Madarame T, Koike H, Komatsu Y, Wise JA. Four week supplementation with mixed fruit and vegetable juice concentrates increased protective serum antioxidants and folate and decreased plasma homocysteine in Japanese subjects. Asia Pac J Clin Nutr. 2007;16(3):411-21. PMID: 17704021.
  6. Kiefer I, Prock P, Lawrence C, Wise J, Bieger W, Bayer P, Rathmanner T, Kunze M, Rieder A. Supplementation with mixed fruit and vegetable juice concentrates increased serum antioxidants and folate in healthy adults. J Am Coll Nutr. 2004 Jun;23(3):205-11. doi: 10.1080/07315724.2004.10719362. PMID: 15190044.
  7. Dreher M. L. (2018). Whole Fruits and Fruit Fiber Emerging Health Effects. Nutrients10(12), 1833.

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