Why Garden’s Best is The Best
Our Juice powder is made from foods that correlate to what would have been a Garden of Eden type of diet. We source the raw materials for the juice powder from organic farms, domestically and around the world. For example, the organic alfalfa used in the formula is grown in the US in nutrient rich volcanic soil. These organic juice powders are highly concentrated and potent, therefore they require a large volume of crop inputs to create them.
Healing Rooms and Healing Foods: Our recommendation of Genesis Superfood and cleansing the body.
The Healing Rooms has not left its original mission of prayer of healing. Through the years we’ve observed many people who have come for prayer over and over again. They have been healed, but they get sick again. When we look at diseases of modern man, we see that the degenerative diseases are connected to lifestyle with nutrition being one of the top reasons for sickness. Most of the diseases today are due to excesses and deficiencies. We eat too much man-made foods—things manufactured in plants rather than plants themselves. We have an excess of sugar, fat, salt, and refined carbs with pesticides and, with a deficiency of nutrients that support and heal the body.
Consider this scenario. A person is healed of diabetes. They return to their favorite foods, which include sweets and refined flour products—the foods that made the body sick in the first place. The diabetes returns. Did God actually heal them? Yes. Did He heal them so they could eat foods that made them sick? No. He didn’t make those foods. Man did.
We are excited to present Garden’s Best Superfoods powder and health and healing lifestyle guidelines so that you can live a life of health and wholeness.Shop NOW!
Why Americans Are So Sick?
Today in America we don’t eat enough plant food. When it comes to plants, here’s the hierarchy: Fruits are good, vegetables are better, herbs are amazing, and spices are off the charts. If you look at the power within each of these categories, Americans consume less of each of them. They don’t consume enough fruit. They definitely don’t consume enough veggies. They barely consume any herbs. The only seasonings they consume regularly are pepper and salt. Where’s the spice in the American diet? Americans are among the Western nations that consume the lowest amount of spice per capita of anywhere in the world. In biblical times, the use of herbs and spices were significantly greater than today. We think of herbs and spices for flavor only, and they are amazing for that. But we need them for health reasons.
Some people say they eat enough fruits and veggies, but what about consume fermented ashwagandha, fermented ginger, fermented turmeric, peppermint which is great for digestion and brain support, oregano which helps to balance microbes in your gut and is a huge sort of antioxidants? Orange peel and lemon peel are wonderful to support the lymphatic system. They’ve been used traditionally for thousands of years. Rosemary is also a powerful antioxidant and great for your brain. Sage is one of the most energetic plants on the planet, rich in antioxidants, great for the entire body, blood sugar support as well.
What Happened to Our Soil?
Decades ago fruits and vegetables were much richer in nutrients that today because of the soil. We are faced with soil depletion. According to Scientific American, “Modern intensive agricultural methods have stripped increasing amounts of nutrients from the soil in which the food we eat grows. Sadly, each successive generation of fast-growing, pest-resistant carrot is truly less good for you than the one before.”
A study at the University of Texas (UT) at Austin’s Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry looked at the Department of Agriculture nutritional data from 1950 and 1999 for 43 different vegetables and fruits. They found finding declines in the amount of protein, calcium, phosphorus, iron, riboflavin (vitamin B2) and vitamin C over the past half century. Davis and his colleagues believe the decline in nutritional content is due to agricultural practices designed to improve traits (size, growth rate, pest resistance) everything but nutrition. (December 2004 in the Journal of the American College of Nutrition)
“Efforts to breed new varieties of crops that provide greater yield, pest resistance and climate adaptability have allowed crops to grow bigger and more rapidly,” reported Davis, “but their ability to manufacture or uptake nutrients has not kept pace with their rapid growth. There have likely been declines in other nutrients, too,” he said, such as magnesium, zinc and vitamins B-6 and E, but they were not studied in 1950 and more research is needed to find out how much less we are getting of these key vitamins and minerals.”