Doc Broc Rocks
Vitamin & Mineral Supplement
Broccoli & Broccoli Sprouts
Great Starter For Kids
Doc Broc Rocks is a great "starter" supplement for your children. You can start with these then graduate them to one of the green drink powders when they get older.
Children -- 1-3 capsules per day (1 in the morning, 1 in the afternoon, 1 in the evening).
Doc Broc Rocks
Vitamin and Mineral Supplement with Broccoli and Broccoli Sprouts.
An Immune System Supporter
A Cardio-Protective Vegetable
Stronger Bones with Broccoli
Support Stomach Health for Children of All Ages
Help for Acidic Skin Exposed to the Sun
Broccoli and Broccoli sprouts are two superfoods and the major ingredients in pH Miracle's plant-based vitamin and mineral supplement.
Health Benefits of Broccoli and Broccoli Sprouts—the major ingredients in Doc Broc Rocks
Promote Optimal Health
Like other cruciferous vegetables, broccoli contains the phytonutrients sulforaphane and the indoles, which have significant health benefits.
Optimize Your Cells' Detoxification/Cleansing Ability
For about 20 years, we've known that many phytonutrients work as antioxidants to disarm metabolic acids before they can damage DNA, cell membranes and fat-containing molecules such as cholesterol. Now, new research is revealing that phytonutrients in broccoli work at a much deeper level. These compounds actually signal our genes to increase production of alkaline buffers involved in detoxification, the cleansing process through which our bodies eliminate harmful compounds.
The phytonutrients in broccoli and other cruciferous vegetables initiate an intricate dance inside our cells in which gene response elements direct and balance the steps among dozens of detoxification enzyme partners, each performing its own protective role in perfect balance with the other dancers.
To get the most benefit from your cruciferous vegetables like broccoli, be sure to choose organically grown varieties (their phytonutrient levels are higher than conventionally grown), and steam lightly (this method of cooking has been shown to not only retain the most phytonutrients but to maximize their availability).
Broccoli definitely proves the adage, 'Good things come in small packages' since by weight they provide an even more concentrated source of sulfur-containing phytonutrients than mature broccoli. Researchers estimate that broccoli sprouts contain 10-100 times the power of mature broccoli to boost alkaline buffers that detoxify potential carcinogens! A healthy serving of broccoli sprouts in your salad can offer some great health benefits. Now you can have those benefits for you and your children with pHruits, pHoliage and Doc Broc Rocks.
Sulforaphane, an active compound found in Brassica family vegetables has already been shown to boost liver and skin cells' detoxifying abilities.
Broccoli has been singled out as one of the small number of vegetables and fruits that contributed to the significant reduction in heart disease risk seen in recent meta-analysis of seven prospective studies. Of the more than 100,000 individuals who participated in these studies, those who diets most frequently included broccoli, tea, onions, and apples-the richest sources of flavonoids-gained a 20% reduction in their risk of heart disease.
When it comes to building strong bones, broccoli's got it all for less. One cup of cooked broccoli contains 74 mg of calcium, plus 123 mg of vitamin C, which significantly improves absorption of calcium; all this for a total of only 44 calories.
To put this in perspective, an orange contains no calcium, 69 mg of vitamin C, and about 50% more-calories. Dairy products, long touted as the most reliable source of calcium, contain no vitamin C, but do contain saturated fat. A glass of 2% milk contains 121 calories, and 42 of those calories come from fat.
Not only does a cup of broccoli contain the RDA for vitamin C, it also fortifies your immune system with a hefty 1359 mcg of beta-carotene, and small but useful amounts of zinc and selenium, two trace minerals that act as cofactors in numerous immune defensive actions.
Broccoli has its roots in Italy. In ancient Roman times, it was developed from wild cabbage, a plant that more resembles collards than broccoli. It spread throughout the Near East where it was appreciated for its edible flower heads and was subsequently brought back to Italy where it was further cultivated. Broccoli was introduced to the United States in colonial times, popularized by Italian immigrants who brought this prized vegetable with them to the New World.
Try Some Doc Broc Rocks Today!