What it is: Chlorella is a single cell blue green alga that is nature`s richest whole food source of chlorophyll. Purium`s Cracked Cell Chlorella has been sonically “cracked.”
- Can help break down heavy metals
- May support natural detoxification
- Is nature`s richest whole-food source of chlorophyll
- May help decrease plaque buildup in arteries
- May support healthy cholesterol levels
- The best selling supplement in Japan, Chlorella a single cell algae and is nature`s richest whole food source of chlorophyll, a powerful cleanser and detoxifier for the body and contains abundant RNA, plus the chlorella growth factor, lightweight proteins and other minerals and vitamins. Chlorella aids the body in the breakdown of heavy metals and other toxins
- Chlorella is a microscopic organism, and though it was not discovered until 1890, it has existed for two and a half billion years.
- Chlorella is the fastest reproducing single cell in nature and contains RNA (genetic information) that strengthens and protects cell during replication.
- Perhaps natures most intensely studied food; chlorella also helps break down the heavy metals and toxins such as PCBs, DDT, mercury, cadmium and lead.
- Chlorella is also natures richest source of chlorophyll containing up to 2-3 times more than other algaes and grasses.
- In 1890, research by Professor M.W. Beijerinck verified chlorella to be safe and suitable for eating. In 1917, Dr. Lindner, a German microbiologist proposed the idea of making food from chlorella. Dr. Lindner`s work was motivated by the shortage of food in Germany during World War I. When the war was over, Dr. Lindner discontinued his research. However, one of his associates, Dr. Hardner, a German scientist continued Dr. Lindner`s work and finally another scientist, Dr. Kuick, later completed it in 1948. In 1948, U.S. scientists continued the research started by the German researchers. A pilot study conducted at Stanford Research Institute showed that chlorella could be continuously grown and harvested in large quantities. A pilot plant was later build by Arthur D. Little, Inc. with sponsorship from the Carnegie Institute. In 1951, the momentum of chlorella research shifted to Japan with the research of Dr. Hiroshi Tamiya of the Kokugawa Biological Institute. The technologies to grow, harvest and process chlorella commercially was first pioneered in Japan.
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