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Coriander Juice: the Detox Expert

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Adjust Servings:
a handful or two coriander leaves
1/2 tsp salt
2 tbsp lemon Juice
200 ml water

Nutritional information

30 kcal
5.77 g
2.24 g
0.59 g

Coriander Juice: the Detox Expert

  • 15 mins
  • Serves 2
  • Medium



Coriander is an herb extensively used in all kitchens across the world. If you ever consider growing a kitchen garden, make sure to include coriander in the list. It is a versatile herb that can be used to make chutneys, spreads, dips, garnishing, and of course, juices! The miracle herb, coriander, is a great source of essential oils, minerals, and vitamins.

This recipe of coriander juice is a heady mix of coriander leaves and lemon! When you are desperate for a juice fix and your groceries are diminishing, you can count upon coriander juice to salvage you from fatigue. So just lay back and sip this phenomenon of an elixir to rejuvenate your spirits!

Transfer the blended juice into a tumbler and sip on! Also, store it in your thermos flask, so you can have a cup when you feel like it.

Health Benefits:

  1. Coriander is a good source of essential oils, minerals, and vitamins.
  2. Coriander juice is a good alternative to tea and coffee.
  3. When taken early in the morning on an empty stomach, coriander juice serves as an effective detoxifier.
  4. The health benefits of coriander juice are many; it helps reduce cholesterol, regulate blood sugar, treat skin inflammation, mouth ulcers and other conditions.
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How to make Coriander Juice

  1. Clean and chop coriander leaves
  2. Heat water in a vessel over medium flame, add the coriander leaves and let boil for 10 minutes.
  3. Remove the pot from the stove and let cool.
  4. Strain the coriander water, add lemon and salt, mix well
  5. Serve in an insulated steel cup and enjoy!


  • Coriander is also called Chinese parsley and considered both an herb and spice.
  • All plants of coriander are edible, including the roots! You can use coriander stalks in soups, stocks, broths and salads.
  • Coriander was popular and widely consumed in ancient Egypt and Greece.
  • It is speculated that a person’s fondness or dislike towards coriander is genetic!
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