Aloelicious The Worlds Greatest Drink

Not just another juice!

Aloelicious is not just another juice! For starters Aloelicious is not a new health and wellness product. It has been on the market for over a decade and was designed to combine in one drink 13 different ingredients that individually could have been made into multiple products. Making Aloelicious left manufacturers baffled as to why the Creator of Aloelicious decided on making one product when he could have made multiple products. The reason for this is simply wanting to have the very best wellness product while making it affordable to the masses.

Liberty Freedom Network has given Aloelicious an extreme makeover! Adding the most potent super foods discovered in recent years and taken it to a whole new level of potency!

Antioxidant rich and formulated to offset the damages caused by free-radicals with over 20 life giving supplements.

Aloe Vera
Aloe vera is a stemless or very short-stemmed succulent plant growing to 24–39 in. tall, spreading by offsets. The leaves are thick and fleshy, green to grey-green, with some varieties showing white flecks on the upper and lower stem surfaces.
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Ecklonia Cava

Ecklonia cava is a species of brown alga found in the ocean off Japan and Korea. It is used as an herbal remedy in the form of an extract called Seanol, a polyphenol. Another phlorotannin-rich natural agent, Ventol, is also extract from E. cava.

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Spirulina

Spirulina is a human and animal food or nutritional supplement made primarily from two species of cyanobacteria: Arthrospira platensis and Arthrospira maxima.
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Noni

Morinda citrifolia, commonly known as great morinda, Indian mulberry, nunaakai (Tamil Nadu, India) , dog dumpling (Barbados), mengkudu (Indonesia and Malaysia), Kumudu (Balinese), pace (Javanese), beach mulberry, cheese fruit or noni (from Hawaiian) is a tree in the coffee family, Rubiaceae. Morinda citrifolia’s native range extends through Southeast Asia and Australasia, and the species is now cultivated throughout the tropics and widely naturalised.
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Acai

The fruit, a small, round, black-purple drupe about 1 inch (25 mm) in circumference, similar in appearance but smaller than a grape and with less pulp, is produced in branched panicles of 500 to 900 fruits. The exocarp of the ripe fruits is a deep purple color, or green, depending on the kind of açaí and its maturity. Açaí palm was described as the most important plant species because the fruit makes up a major component of their diet, up to 42% of the total food intake by weight.
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Goji

Wolfberry, commercially called goji berry, is the common name for the fruit of two very closely related species. These species produce a bright orange-red, ellipsoid berry 1–2-cm deep. The number of seeds in each berry varies widely based on cultivar and fruit size, containing anywhere between 10–60 tiny yellow seeds that are compressed with a curved embryo. The berries ripen from July to October in the northern hemisphere.

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Cranberry

Cranberries are a group of evergreen dwarf shrubs or trailing vines in the subgenus Oxycoccus of the genus Vaccinium. Since the early 21st century within the global functional food industry, there has been a rapidly growing recognition of raw (not dried) cranberries for their consumer product popularity, nutrient content and antioxidant qualities, giving them commercial status as a “superfruit”.

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Cat’s Claw

Uncaria tomentosa is a woody vine found in the tropical jungles of South and Central America, which derives its name from its claw-shaped thorns. It is used as an alternative medicine in the treatment of a variety of ailments. Other common names include: hawk’s claw, pot hook, and sparrowhawk nail.



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Pomegranate

A pomegranate, Punica granatum, is a fruit-bearing deciduous shrub or small tree growing between five and eight meters tall. The pomegranate is a very ancient fruit, mentioned in the Homeric Hymns and the Book of Exodus Yet, it has still to reach mainstream prominence in the commercial markets of North America and the Western Hemisphere. In the Indian subcontinent’s ancient Ayurveda system of medicine, the pomegranate has extensively been used as a source of traditional remedies for thousands of years.

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Gingko Biloba

The tree is widely cultivated and introduced, since an early period in human history, and has various uses as a food and traditional medicine. Extracts of Ginkgo leaves contain flavonoid glycosides and terpenoids (ginkgolides, bilobalides) and have been used pharmaceutically.

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Pau D’ Arco

The bark of several species has medical properties. The bark is dried, shredded, and then boiled making a bitter or sour-tasting brownish-colored tea. Tea from the inner bark of Pink Ipê (T. impetiginosa) is known as Lapacho or Taheebo. Its main active principles are lapachol, quercetin, and other flavonoids.

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White and Concord Grapes

Grapes are a type of berry that grow in clusters of 15 to 300, and can be crimson, black, dark blue, yellow, green, orange, and pink. “White” grapes are actually green in color, and are evolutionarily derived from the purple grape. Mutations in two regulatory genes of white grapes turn off production of anthocyanins which are responsible for the color of purple grapes.[2] Anthocyanins and other pigment chemicals of the larger family of polyphenols in purple grapes are responsible for the varying shades of purple in red wines.
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Grape Seed Extract

Grape seed extracts are industrial derivatives from whole grape seeds that have a great concentration of vitamin E, flavonoids, linoleic acid, and OPCs. Typically, the commercial opportunity of extracting grape seed constituents has been for chemicals known as polyphenols, including oligomeric proanthocyanidins recognized as antioxidants.
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Echinacea

Echinacea is a genus of herbaceous flowering plants in the daisy family, Asteraceae. The nine species it contains are commonly called purple coneflowers. They are endemic to eastern and central North America, where they are found growing in moist to dry prairies and open wooded areas. Some species are used in herbal medicines and some are cultivated in gardens for their showy flowers.
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Stevia

Stevia is widely grown for its sweet leaves. As a sweetener and sugar substitute, stevia’s taste has a slower onset and longer duration than that of sugar. For centuries, the Guaraní peoples of Paraguay used stevia, which they called ka’a he’(“sweet herb”), as a sweetener in yerba mate and medicinal teas for what they believed to treat heartburn and other ailments.Current research has evaluated its effects on obesity and hypertension.

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Ginseng

The English word ginseng derives from the Chinese term rénshēn , literally “man root” (referring to the root’s characteristic forked shape, resembling the legs of a man). Ginseng is noted for being an adaptogen, one which can, to a certain extent, be supported with reference to its anticarcinogenic and antioxidant properties.


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Kava Kava

The roots of the plant are used to produce a drink with sedative and anesthetic properties. Kava is consumed throughout the Pacific Ocean cultures of Polynesia (including Hawaii), Vanuatu, Melanesia and some parts of Micronesia. Kava is sedating and is primarily consumed to relax without disrupting mental clarity.
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Betacarotene

β-Carotene is a strongly-coloured red-orange pigment abundant in plants and fruits. It is an organic compound and chemically is classified as a hydrocarbon and specifically as a terpenoid (isoprenoid), reflecting its derivation from isoprene units. β-Carotene contributes to the orange color of many different fruits and vegetables.
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GSH (Gymneme Sylvestr Herb)

Gymnema sylvestre is a herb native to the tropical forests of southern and central India where it has been used as a natural treatment for diabetes for nearly two millennia. The active ingredients are thought to be the family of compounds related to gymnemic acid: purified gymnemic acids are widely used as experimental reagents in taste physiology and have also been shown to affect experimental diabetes, reduce intestinal transport of sugar and fatty acids.

4 Responses to Aloelicious The Worlds Greatest Drink

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  • Benita says:

    Bless you for taking the time to explain the terminlogy to the beginners!

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