wheatgrass


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wheatgrass

(wēt′grăs′, hwēt′-)
n.
1. Any of several grasses, especially of the genera Agropyron and Elymus, grown as pasture and fodder for livestock.
2. The young leaves of common wheat, often processed into juice or powder and used as a dietary supplement.

wheatgrass,

n a nutritional grass available popularly as juice. Wheatgrass contains large amounts of chlorophyll and other pigments. See also therapy, juice.
References in periodicals archive ?
The researchers planted wheatgrass seeds in multiple replicates in cotton wool and fed them with dispersions that contained raw single-walled or multi-walled nanotubes, purified single-walled nanotubes or iron oxide nanoparticles that mimicked leftover catalyst often attached to nanotubes.
Seeding of crested wheatgrass varieties failed to produce a single successful stand.
Wheatgrass is generally recommended for cancer patients who have undergone chemotherapy.
Wheatgrass juice is the chlorophyll king, and at the core of Ann Wigmore's healing philosophy.
We found that the N rate did not significantly affect the tissue water content for fall-harvested slender wheatgrass at either location, whereas increasing the N rate from 10 kg [ha.
Juice all ingredients, add the wheatgrass shot then pour over ice.
He said: "I have been taking wheatgrass for about five years and my GP has noticed how much energy I have, my immune system is strong and I feel great.
McGourty recommends some of the old ranchland stand-bys such as crested wheatgrass or Siberian and streambank wheatgrass (sodar) to help stabilize the vineyard floor.
A 1oz shot of wheatgrass contains the nutrients you'd get in 2 kilos of vegetables", she says.
Offering salads, sandwiches, protein shakes, wheatgrass shots, and more
Then chapters focus in turn on alfalfa, wheatgrass and wildrye grasses, bahiagrass, Brachiaria, birdsfoot trefoil, clover, Bermudagrass, and ryegrass.