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Juicer fans get their nutrients by the glass

5:38 PM, Jan. 28, 2013
Jessie James makes green juice at Drought in Plymouth, Mich. It might sound strange, but a growing number of people are drinking their daily quota of vegetables and fruits. Known as juicing, the concept is simple: Extract the juices of nutrient-rich fruits and veggies, and drink it.
Jessie James makes green juice at Drought in Plymouth, Mich. It might sound strange, but a growing number of people are drinking their daily quota of vegetables and fruits. Known as juicing, the concept is simple: Extract the juices of nutrient-rich fruits and veggies, and drink it.
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A tall glass of kale?

It might sound strange, but there is a growing number of people who are drinking their daily quota of vegetables and fruits - and say their health is better for it.

Known as juicing, the concept is simple: Extract the juices of nutrient-rich fruits and veggies, and drink it. The practice is fast becoming a $5-billion industry in the U.S., according to Barron's, and is only expected to grow. ...

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If you've ever answered "Who has the ball?" with "It's halftime," you might recognize The Airhead. Check out the characters in our cartoon gallery of oddball fans.

Special Reports