Celery Juice vs. Sodium Nitrates in Hot Dogs

Celery Juice vs. Sodium Nitrates in Hot Dogs

Celery Juice vs. Sodium Nitrates in Hot Dogs

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Celery Juice vs. Sodium Nitrates in Hot Dogs

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Is it healthy to consume hot dogs that use celery juice instead of nitrates? Find out.

Timestamps
0:00 Celery juice vs. sodium nitrates in hot dogs
0:13 Why put celery juice in hot dogs?
1:00 Is celery juice better?
2:34 Key takeaways
3:37 Need keto consulting?

In this video, we’re going to talk about celery juice vs. sodium nitrates in hot dogs. Is it okay to consume hot dogs that use celery juice instead of nitrates?

First, let’s talk about why manufacturers put celery juice in hot dogs and other processed meats. Celery juice is one way to provide nitrates. Nitrates act as a curative agent—they preserve the meat.

The USDA does not recognize celery juice as a curative agent, so they list it as an antimicrobial.

So, is this natural source of nitrates actually healthier to consume than synthetic forms?

Studies show that sodium nitrate found in processed hot dogs and deli meats can contribute to cancer. However, no research shows that celery juice will do the same thing.

Until I read a study that says that it has the same effects, I won’t know if it’s safe or not.

However, I will say that non-organic celery is sprayed with insecticides, pesticides, and herbicides. When you buy organic meats with celery juice, the juice is often not organic.

So the non-organic celery juice actually contaminates the organic grass-fed meat products to some degree.

Overall, try your best to always go organic and grass-fed if you’re going to have a hot dog. Also, try to avoid all nitrates, if possible.

You should do a healthy ketogenic diet and intermittent fasting to offset the effects of any foods with possible carcinogens.

Dr. Eric Berg DC Bio:
Dr. Berg, age 55, is a chiropractor who specializes in Healthy Ketosis & Intermittent Fasting. He is the author of the best-selling book The Healthy Keto Plan, and is the Director of Dr. Berg Nutritionals. He no longer practices, but focuses on health education through social media.

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Dr. Eric Berg received his Doctor of Chiropractic degree from Palmer College of Chiropractic in 1988. His use of “doctor” or “Dr.” in relation to himself solely refers to that degree. Dr. Berg is a licensed chiropractor in Virginia, California, and Louisiana, but he no longer practices chiropractic in any state and does not see patients so he can focus on educating people as a full time activity, yet he maintains an active license. This video is for general informational purposes only. It should not be used to self-diagnose and it is not a substitute for a medical exam, cure, treatment, diagnosis, and prescription or recommendation. It does not create a doctor-patient relationship between Dr. Berg and you. You should not make any change in your health regimen or diet before first consulting a physician and obtaining a medical exam, diagnosis, and recommendation. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. The Health & Wellness, Dr. Berg Nutritionals and Dr. Eric Berg, D.C. are not liable or responsible for any advice, course of treatment, diagnosis or any other information, services or product you obtain through this video or site.

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Thanks for watching. I hope this helped clear up any confusion you had about celery juice and sodium nitrates in hot dogs. I’ll see you in the next video.

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