The Ultimate Smoothie Book

130 delicious recipes
for smoothies,
shakes, cold soups,
and frozen desserts!
  • Basic smoothies
  • Coconut smoothies
  • Meals-in-a-glass
  • Coffee-break shakes and pick-me-uppers
  • Health and healing smoothies
  • Workout and bodybuilding smoothies
  • Low-carb and weight loss smoothies
  • Smoothies kids love
  • Healthy pregnancy smoothies and new parent energizers
  • Exotic smoothies and shakes
  • Luncheon smoothies and cold soups
  • Frozen desserts and party shakes

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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This is a quick breakfast you can drink on the go! Nutrisip: Coconut oil is known to help raise metabolism and thus promote weight loss.

1 cup Coconut Milk or 1 13.5-ounce can coconut milk or 1 cup Almond Milk

1-2 tablespoons protein powder (goat protein, whey, or rice protein)

1 tablespoon virgin coconut oil

1 tablespoon ground flax seeds

1 teaspoon pure vanilla extract

1/4 teaspoon almond extract

1/4 teaspoon stevia powder

8-10 ice cubes *

A 13.5 fl. oz. coconut milk yields 7 gm carbs or 3.5 grams per serving. Packaged almond milk yields about 8 gm/carbs per cup.

Place all ingredients but ice in a blender and process at high speed until well combined. Add ice after the coconut oil is blended so that it won’t clump. You may use more or less ice, depending on how cold you like a smoothie.

This is one of my favorite smoothies. It has an unusual blend of ingredients that combine into fabulous flavor. And it’s loaded with vitamin E, chromium, and vanadium—all nutrients that help curb cravings, especially for carbohydrates.

1/2 apple, washed and juiced (about 1/4 cup juice)

1/2 cup spinach, washed and juiced

1 celery stalk, washed and juiced

1 tablespoon tahini (sesame butter)

1 banana, peeled and cut in chunks

6 ice cubes

Pour the apple, spinach, and celery juices into a blender and add the tahini, banana, and ice. Blend on high speed until smooth and serve immediately.

Tastes like an orange Creamsicle, Tropical Delight is rich in enzymes! Bee pollen contains enzymes along with the orange and papaya—the papaya being rich in papain, a protein-digesting enzyme. The body also manufactures enzymes, but people who do not eat raw foods or supplement with enzymes put a great strain on their bodies because cooked food is devoid of enzymes; they are killed during the heating process

1 small papaya, peeled, seeds removed, cut in chunks (about 1 1/2 cups)

3/4 cup milk of choice*

1 1/2 teaspoons freshly grated orange peel, preferably organic

1 teaspoon pure vanilla extract

1 teaspoon bee pollen

Place the papaya chunks in a freezer bag and freeze them until solid. Pour the milk into a blender and add the papaya, orange peel, vanilla, and bee pollen. Blend on high speed until smooth and serve immediately.

* I don’t recommend soymilk, since soy is a goitrogen and can contribute to low thyroid function when consumed frequently.