Huel Daily Greens – 91 Ingredients Explained

Want to know more about what goes into our Daily Greens powder? You've come to the right place.

Plant-Based Protein and Raw Superfood Blend

Tapioca Flour – a starch extracted from cassava, a root vegetable, similar to sweet potato. Along with providing carbohydrates, the tapioca in Huel Daily Greens helps with mixability and provides a smoother texture. 

Gluten-Free Oat flour – contains a special class of fiber called beta-glucans, which have been shown to have a favorable effect on cholesterol and blood glucose levels[1,2]. The oats used in Huel Daily Greens are certified gluten-free. 

Pea Fiber – helps to improve blood glucose control, particularly when combined with pea protein[3,4].

Organic Pea Protein – complements the other plant-based proteins to create a complete amino acid profile. It's high in important branched-chain amino acids such as leucine, which plays a key role in muscle protein synthesis[5], and has a lower allergenic risk versus other protein sources such as soy and whey.

Organic Mung Bean Protein – high in phenolic acid and flavonoids[6]. The processing of this ingredient reduces its antinutritional properties, such as phytic acid, thereby allowing improved absorption of key minerals, such as iron and zinc[7].

Organic Flaxseed – contains high levels of essential omega-3 fatty acids and fiber, which have been demonstrated to have a positive effect on heart health and other parts of the body such as the gut[8]

Organic Chia Seeds – have a similar composition to flaxseed and so provides similar benefits[9]

Organic Sprouted Quinoa – grown in a nutrient-rich medium meaning it's even higher than quinoa seeds in several b-vitamins, particularly vitamin B12 which is extremely rare in plant-based foods[10].

Organic Antioxidant Greens Blend

Organic Chlorella – chlorella is the collective name for several species of green algae. These algae are a source of key micronutrients including B-vitamins, vitamin E, choline, phosphorus, and iron, as well as essential fatty acids, amino acids, and fiber[11,12]

Organic Calciferous Marine Algae – a type of algae – specifically Lithothamnium species – that’s rich in several key minerals, in particular forms of calcium and magnesium which are well absorbed by the body[13,14]

Organic Spirulina – isn’t technically algae, but microorganisms known as cyanobacteria. Spirulina has both antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties[15], as well as high concentrations of key micronutrients such as vitamin C, potassium, phosphorus, and iron, alongside protein[16].

Organic Broccoli – a cruciferous vegetable high in fiber. It’s also high in glucosinolates, a group of phytonutrients with a range of properties from antioxidant to anti-inflammatory properties[17].

Organic Broccoli Sprouts – the nutrient profile of broccoli sprouts is more concentrated when compared to older broccoli, which is why we’ve included both in Huel Daily Greens[18].

Organic Spinach – a dark leafy green high in several vitamins such as vitamins A, E, K, as well as iron and phytonutrients[19]

Organic Kale – a dark leafy green, contains a variety of beneficial nutrients such as vitamin K, iron, and vitamin C[20].  

Organic Nettle – has been traditionally used in tea and contain polyphenols such as carotenoids that may have anti-inflammatory effects[21,22].

Organic Artichoke Leaf Powder – studies have suggested that artichoke leaf may lower LDL (bad) cholesterol and triglycerides thereby helping to improve blood lipid profiles[23]

Organic Carrot – an abundant source of phytonutrients, specifically carotenoids like beta-carotene (an active form of vitamin A) which play a key role in eye health[24,25]

Organic Bilberry – one of the richest natural sources of anthocyanins, apart from having several health benefits, they also give bilberries their blue/black color[26,27].

Organic Sweet Fennel – has been used as a spice in cooking for centuries. Newer research is investigating the phytonutrients in fennel and the effects they might have[28,29]

Organic Basil – a source of calcium, iron, manganese, vitamin A, and vitamin K, a as well as several secondary plant metabolites[30,31]

Organic Black Garlic – made from raw garlic that has been exposed to low heat and humidity to alter its taste, color, and structure. It has been shown that its antioxidant components, including the polyphenol and flavonoids contents of black garlic, increase significantly with aging of the garlic[32,33].

Organic Green Tea Extract – widely known for its anti-inflammatory properties, mainly via catechin compounds. Green tea catechins may also support weight loss, but the effects appear to be minor at best[34,35]

Organic Green Coffee Beans – unroasted coffee beans which, because they haven't been roasted, contain high levels of polyphenols, which have been shown to have several positive effects on cardiovascular health[36,37].

Organic Mate Leaf Powder – popular for its use in tea throughout the Middle East and South America, mate leaf – also known as yerba mate – contains xanthines and saponins, that could reduce oxidative stress[38,39].

Organic Superfruit Blend 

Organic Tomato – rich in vitamin A and phytonutrients, one of particular interest is lycopene, which is the pigment that gives tomatoes their red color and has been linked to improving cardiovascular health[40,41]

Organic Acerola Cherry – grown in Central and South America and rivalled by few other fruits in respect to their high vitamin C content[42]

Organic Tart Cherry – distinct from its sweet cousin with a brighter red color. They contain a number of phytonutrients which may reduce inflammation and improve sleep quality[43,44].

Organic Blueberry – one of the first popularized ‘superfoods’, blueberries have a high number of polyphenolic compounds and anthocyanins, and there’s growing research on the positive effects of including blueberries for good brain health[45,46]

Organic Strawberry – a good source of vitamins, especially vitamin C, and also contain a number of phytochemicals such as ellagic acid, which may bind to certain cancer-causing chemicals preventing them from doing damage[47,48].  

Organic Cranberry – used widely in North America, cranberries are rich in bioactive compounds which have several links to cardiovascular health[49,50].

Organic Elderberry – has been traditionally used in parts of Europe and North Africa to treat various ailments; scientific studies provide some evidence for this use, possibly via increasing inflammatory cytokines[51,52]

Organic Red Grape Vine Leaf – the grapes of this plant are normally discussed, but the leaves also contain a number of polyphenols such as quercetin[53,54]

Organic Lemon Peel – rich in flavonoids, a group of beneficial plant nutrients, which research has shown can reduce the levels of circulating inflammatory molecules[55,56].

Organic Plantain Leaf – traditionally used as a remedy for an array of illnesses for centuries. Research has found it contains a family of chemicals called iridoid glycosides, which could have anti-inflammatory properties[57].

Organic Hawthorn Flower – contains antioxidants which could be why in the Middle Ages it was taken for a healthy heart (it was also supposed to mend a ‘broken heart’, though we’re a little sceptical of this claim!).  

Organic Coconut Sugar – provides a natural sweetness to Huel Daily Greens. 

Super Mushroom Adaptogen Complex

The term ‘adaptogen’ was coined in the late 1950s by Soviet scientists to describe any substance that exerts effects on both sick and healthy individuals by 'correcting' any dysfunction without producing unwanted side effects[58].  

Ashwagandha – has been shown to reduce cortisol (a stress hormone), which may help to lower stress levels over time[59,60]

Rhodiola Root Extract – has been shown to reduce fatigue, particularly stress-induced fatigue, such as from revising for an exam[61,62]

Shiitake Mushroom –suggested that they improved the body’s immune response, while also creating a less inflammatory environment[63].  

Cordyceps Mushroom – appear to improve a person's VO2 max, which means they can utilize more oxygen during intense exercise and thereby improve their performance[64,65].  

Reishi Mushroom – like other mushrooms, reishi mushroom contains a variety of compounds such as triterpenes which need continued research to fully determine their health effects[66].  

Maitake Mushroom – contain a variety of compounds such as beta-glucans and glycoproteins, which like the compounds in reshi mushroom need more research to understand their effects[67]

Ginseng is the root of plants that belong to the genus Panax. The Huel Daily Greens Super Mushroom Adaptogen Complex contains three varieties:

  • White Ginseng – is the dried root and has been shown to reduce reactive oxygen species, which can cause negative health effects, and it may do this by increasing the level of glutathione in cells[68]
  • Red Ginseng – is the root that’s been steamed and then dried. In certain groups, such as those with chronic illness and postmenopausal women, red ginseng may reduce symptoms of fatigue[69].  
  • Siberian Ginseng – (aka Eleutherococcus senticosus) is not actually a ginseng because it doesn’t contain any ginsenosides, however it may improve cardiovascular function leading to improved athletic performance[70]

Organic Lemon Balm Leaf – has been traditionally used to induce calmness. It contains a compound called rosmarinic acid which has been linked to an increase in GABA, a neurotransmitter associated with feeling relaxed[71,72].  

Organic Maca Root – may improve the symptoms of menopause, especially those related to mood, although more research is needed before firm conclusions can be drawn regarding its effectiveness[73,74].  

Organic Marshmallow Plant – interestingly, the different coloured flowers of this plant can be used as indicator of the flavonoid content and antioxidant activity: reddish pink is the preferred choice over white[75].

Botanical Blend

Organic Cinnamon – a popular spice, cinnamon may play a role in helping to control blood glucose levels[76] and may also have antimicrobial attributes[77].  

Organic Ginger – a well-known herbaceous plant, ginger has been widely used as a flavoring agent and herbal medicine for centuries. It has been shown to be to have an anti-inflammatory effect in the general population and those with arthritis[78,79].  

Organic Dandelion – an increasingly popular food from foraging exploits, the secondary metabolites appear to have antioxidant activity[80,81].

Organic Burdock Root – a vegetable native to Northern Asia and Europe, it contains multiple types of phytonutrients, including luteolin and phenolic acids[82,83]

Organic Echinacea – a herb that contains bioactive compounds called alkylamides. Research suggests that the alkylamides could modulate the immune response  and decrease the odds of developing a common cold as well as the duration of experiencing cold symptoms[84,85].  

Organic Hibiscus Flower – otherwise known as ‘Roselle’, hibiscus flower contains phenolic compounds – secondary plant metabolites - which act as antioxidants[86].  

Organic Lemongrass Leaf – has been used in traditional medicine around the world, it contains several groups bioactive compounds such as flavonoids, alkaloids and tannins which together potentially exert anti-inflammatory effects[87].

Probiotics in Huel Daily Greens

Bacillus Coagulans MTCC 5856 – Bacillus coagulans is a robust and stable probiotic which makes it a great addition to Huel Daily Greens[88,89]

Bifidobacterium Bifidum 100B – Bifidobacterium bifidum could help improve the immune system's resilience to stress[90]. Stress can weaken the immune system making us more susceptible to bacteria and viruses[91]


  1.       Paudel D, et al. A Review of Health-Beneficial Properties of Oats. Foods. 2021; 10(11).
  2.       Sang S, et al. Whole grain oats, more than just a fiber: Role of unique phytochemicals. Mol Nutr Food Res. 2017; 61(7).
  3.       Lambert JE, et al. Consuming yellow pea fiber reduces voluntary energy intake and body fat in overweight/obese adults in a 12-week randomized controlled trial. Clin Nutr. 2017; 36(1):126-33.
  4.       Mollard RC, et al. Acute effects of pea protein and hull fibre alone and combined on blood glucose, appetite, and food intake in healthy young men--a randomized crossover trial. Appl Physiol Nutr Metab. 2014; 39(12):1360-5.
  5.       Zaromskyte G, et al. Evaluating the Leucine Trigger Hypothesis to Explain the Post-prandial Regulation of Muscle Protein Synthesis in Young and Older Adults: A Systematic Review. Front Nutr. 2021; 8:685165.
  6.       Hou D, et al. Mung Bean (Vigna radiata L.): Bioactive Polyphenols, Polysaccharides, Peptides, and Health Benefits. Nutrients. 2019; 11(6).
  7.       Dahiya PK, et al. Mung bean: technological and nutritional potential. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 2015; 55(5):670-88.
  8.       Parikh M, et al. Dietary Flaxseed as a Strategy for Improving Human Health. Nutrients. 2019; 11(5).
  9.       Melo D, et al. Chia seeds: an ancient grain trending in modern human diets. Food Funct. 2019; 10(6):3068-89.
  10.     Pitzschke A, et al. Antioxidative responses during germination in quinoa grown in vitamin B-rich medium. Food Sci Nutr. 2015; 3(3):242-51.
  11.     Bito T, et al. Potential of Chlorella as a Dietary Supplement to Promote Human Health. Nutrients. 2020; 12(9).
  12.     Panahi Y, et al. Chlorella vulgaris: A Multifunctional Dietary Supplement with Diverse Medicinal Properties. Curr Pharm Des. 2016; 22(2):164-73.
  13.     Felice VD, et al. Bioaccessibility and Bioavailability of a Marine-Derived Multimineral, Aquamin-Magnesium. Nutrients. 2018; 10(7).
  14.     Zenk JL, et al. Effect of Calcium Derived from Lithothamnion sp. on Markers of Calcium Metabolism in Premenopausal Women. J Med Food. 2018; 21(2):154-8.
  15.     Finamore A, et al. Antioxidant, Immunomodulating, and Microbial-Modulating Activities of the Sustainable and Ecofriendly Spirulina. Oxid Med Cell Longev. 2017; 2017:3247528.
  16.     AlFadhly NKZ, et al. Trends and Technological Advancements in the Possible Food Applications of Spirulina and Their Health Benefits: A Review. Molecules. 2022; 27(17).
  17.     Connolly EL, et al. Glucosinolates From Cruciferous Vegetables and Their Potential Role in Chronic Disease: Investigating the Preclinical and Clinical Evidence. Front Pharmacol. 2021; 12:767975.
  18.     Fahey JW, et al. Broccoli sprouts: an exceptionally rich source of inducers of enzymes that protect against chemical carcinogens. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1997; 94(19):10367-72.
  19.     Roberts JL, et al. Functional properties of spinach (Spinacia oleracea L.) phytochemicals and bioactives. Food Funct. 2016; 7(8):3337-53.
  20.     Šamec D, et al. Kale (Brassica oleracea var. acephala) as a superfood: Review of the scientific evidence behind the statement. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 2019; 59(15):2411-22.
  21.     Bhusal KK, et al. Nutritional and pharmacological importance of stinging nettle (Urtica dioica L.): A review. Heliyon. 2022; 8(6):e09717.
  22.     Kregiel D, et al. Urtica spp.: Ordinary Plants with Extraordinary Properties. Molecules. 2018; 23(7).
  23.     Santos HO, et al. The effect of artichoke on lipid profile: A review of possible mechanisms of action. Pharmacol Res. 2018; 137:170-8.
  24.     Abdel-Aal el SM, et al. Dietary sources of lutein and zeaxanthin carotenoids and their role in eye health. Nutrients. 2013; 5(4):1169-85.
  25.     Ahmad T, et al. Phytochemicals in Daucus carota and Their Health Benefits-Review Article. Foods. 2019; 8(9).
  26.     Chan SW, et al. Effects of Bilberry Supplementation on Metabolic and Cardiovascular Disease Risk. Molecules. 2020; 25(7).
  27.     Chu WK, et al. Bilberry (Vaccinium myrtillus L.). In: Benzie IFF, et al., editors. Herbal Medicine: Biomolecular and Clinical Aspects. Boca Raton (FL): CRC Press/Taylor & Francis

Copyright © 2011 by Taylor and Francis Group, LLC.; 2011.

  1.     Alazadeh M, et al. Effect of sweet fennel seed extract capsule on knee pain in women with knee osteoarthritis. Complement Ther Clin Pract. 2020; 40:101219.
  2.     Badgujar SB, et al. Foeniculum vulgare Mill: a review of its botany, phytochemistry, pharmacology, contemporary application, and toxicology. Biomed Res Int. 2014; 2014:842674.
  3.     Calderón Bravo H, et al. Basil Seeds as a Novel Food, Source of Nutrients and Functional Ingredients with Beneficial Properties: A Review. Foods. 2021; 10(7).
  4.     Nadeem HR, et al. Toxicity, Antioxidant Activity, and Phytochemicals of Basil (Ocimum basilicum L.) Leaves Cultivated in Southern Punjab, Pakistan. Foods. 2022; 11(9).
  5.     Choi IS, et al. Physicochemical and antioxidant properties of black garlic. Molecules. 2014; 19(10):16811-23.
  6.     Martínez-Casas L, et al. Changes in the Aromatic Profile, Sugars, and Bioactive Compounds When Purple Garlic Is Transformed into Black Garlic. J Agric Food Chem. 2017; 65(49):10804-11.
  7.     Chacko SM, et al. Beneficial effects of green tea: a literature review. Chin Med. 2010; 5:13.
  8.     Musial C, et al. Beneficial Properties of Green Tea Catechins. Int J Mol Sci. 2020; 21(5).
  9.     Baeza G, et al. Exhaustive Qualitative LC-DAD-MS(n) Analysis of Arabica Green Coffee Beans: Cinnamoyl-glycosides and Cinnamoylshikimic Acids as New Polyphenols in Green Coffee. J Agric Food Chem. 2016; 64(51):9663-74.
  10.     Pourmasoumi M, et al. The Effect of Green Coffee Bean Extract on Cardiovascular Risk Factors: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. Adv Exp Med Biol. 2021; 1328:323-45.
  11.     Boaventura BC, et al. Association of mate tea (Ilex paraguariensis) intake and dietary intervention and effects on oxidative stress biomarkers of dyslipidemic subjects. Nutrition. 2012; 28(6):657-64.
  12.     Gawron-Gzella A, et al. Yerba Mate-A Long but Current History. Nutrients. 2021; 13(11).
  13.     Ali MY, et al. Nutritional Composition and Bioactive Compounds in Tomatoes and Their Impact on Human Health and Disease: A Review. Foods. 2020; 10(1).
  14.     Li N, et al. Tomato and lycopene and multiple health outcomes: Umbrella review. Food Chem. 2021; 343:128396.
  15.     Prakash A, et al. Acerola, an untapped functional superfruit: a review on latest frontiers. J Food Sci Technol. 2018; 55(9):3373-84.
  16.     Chai SC, et al. Effects of Tart Cherry Juice on Biomarkers of Inflammation and Oxidative Stress in Older Adults. Nutrients. 2019; 11(2).
  17.     Howatson G, et al. Effect of tart cherry juice (Prunus cerasus) on melatonin levels and enhanced sleep quality. Eur J Nutr. 2012; 51(8):909-16.
  18.     Hein S, et al. Systematic Review of the Effects of Blueberry on Cognitive Performance as We Age. J Gerontol A Biol Sci Med Sci. 2019; 74(7):984-95.
  19.     Travica N, et al. The effect of blueberry interventions on cognitive performance and mood: A systematic review of randomized controlled trials. Brain Behav Immun. 2020; 85:96-105.
  20.     Basu A, et al. Strawberry As a Functional Food: An Evidence-Based Review. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition. 2014; 54(6):790-806.
  21.     Giampieri F, et al. The strawberry: Composition, nutritional quality, and impact on human health. Nutrition. 2012; 28(1):9-19.
  22.     Blumberg JB, et al. Cranberries and their bioactive constituents in human health. Adv Nutr. 2013; 4(6):618-32.
  23.     Heiss C, et al. Daily consumption of cranberry improves endothelial function in healthy adults: a double blind randomized controlled trial. Food Funct. 2022; 13(7):3812-24.
  24.     Barak V, et al. The effect of Sambucol, a black elderberry-based, natural product, on the production of human cytokines: I. Inflammatory cytokines. Eur Cytokine Netw. 2001; 12(2):290-6.
  25.     Hawkins J, et al. Black elderberry (Sambucus nigra) supplementation effectively treats upper respiratory symptoms: A meta-analysis of randomized, controlled clinical trials. Complement Ther Med. 2019; 42:361-5.
  26.     Maia M, et al. More than Just Wine: The Nutritional Benefits of Grapevine Leaves. Foods [Internet]. 2021; 10(10).
  27.     Wang L, et al. Resveratrols in grape berry skins and leaves in vitis germplasm. PLoS One. 2013; 8(4):e61642.
  28.     Buzdağlı Y, et al. Effects of hesperidin on anti-inflammatory and antioxidant response in healthy people: a meta-analysis and meta-regression. Int J Environ Health Res. 2022:1-16.
  29.     Tejada S, et al. Potential Anti-inflammatory Effects of Hesperidin from the Genus Citrus. Curr Med Chem. 2018; 25(37):4929-45.
  30.     Beara IN, et al. Plantain (Plantago L.) species as novel sources of flavonoid antioxidants. J Agric Food Chem. 2009; 57(19):9268-73.
  31.     Baranov AI. Medicinal uses of ginseng and related plants in the soviet union: Recent trends in the Soviet literature. Journal of Ethnopharmacology. 1982; 6(3):339-53.
  32.     Chandrasekhar K, et al. A prospective, randomized double-blind, placebo-controlled study of safety and efficacy of a high-concentration full-spectrum extract of ashwagandha root in reducing stress and anxiety in adults. Indian J Psychol Med. 2012; 34(3):255-62.
  33.     Salve J, et al. Adaptogenic and Anxiolytic Effects of Ashwagandha Root Extract in Healthy Adults: A Double-blind, Randomized, Placebo-controlled Clinical Study. Cureus. 2019; 11(12):e6466.
  34.     Shevtsov VA, et al. A randomized trial of two different doses of a SHR-5 Rhodiola rosea extract versus placebo and control of capacity for mental work. Phytomedicine. 2003; 10(2-3):95-105.
  35.     Spasov AA, et al. A double-blind, placebo-controlled pilot study of the stimulating and adaptogenic effect of Rhodiola rosea SHR-5 extract on the fatigue of students caused by stress during an examination period with a repeated low-dose regimen. Phytomedicine. 2000; 7(2):85-9.
  36.     Dai X, et al. Consuming Lentinula edodes (Shiitake) Mushrooms Daily Improves Human Immunity: A Randomized Dietary Intervention in Healthy Young Adults. J Am Coll Nutr. 2015; 34(6):478-87.
  37.     Chen S, et al. Effect of Cs-4 (Cordyceps sinensis) on exercise performance in healthy older subjects: a double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. J Altern Complement Med. 2010; 16(5):585-90.
  38.     Hirsch KR, et al. Cordyceps militaris Improves Tolerance to High-Intensity Exercise After Acute and Chronic Supplementation. J Diet Suppl. 2017; 14(1):42-53.
  39.     Ahmad R, et al. Ganoderma lucidum (Reishi) an edible mushroom; a comprehensive and critical review of its nutritional, cosmeceutical, mycochemical, pharmacological, clinical, and toxicological properties. Phytother Res. 2021; 35(11):6030-62.
  40.     Wu JY, et al. Bioactive Ingredients and Medicinal Values of Grifola frondosa (Maitake). Foods. 2021; 10(1).
  41.     Kim HG, et al. Antioxidant effects of Panax ginseng C.A. Meyer in healthy subjects: a randomized, placebo-controlled clinical trial. Food Chem Toxicol. 2011; 49(9):2229-35.
  42.     Arring NM, et al. Ginseng as a Treatment for Fatigue: A Systematic Review. J Altern Complement Med. 2018; 24(7):624-33.
  43.     Kuo J, et al. The effect of eight weeks of supplementation with Eleutherococcus senticosus on endurance capacity and metabolism in human. Chin J Physiol. 2010; 53(2):105-11.
  44.     Kennedy DO, et al. Attenuation of laboratory-induced stress in humans after acute administration of Melissa officinalis (Lemon Balm). Psychosom Med. 2004; 66(4):607-13.
  45.     Kennedy DO, et al. Modulation of mood and cognitive performance following acute administration of Melissa officinalis (lemon balm). Pharmacol Biochem Behav. 2002; 72(4):953-64.
  46.     da Silva Leitão Peres N, et al. Medicinal effects of Peruvian maca (Lepidium meyenii): a review. Food Funct. 2020; 11(1):83-92.
  47.     Meissner HO, et al. Hormone-Balancing Effect of Pre-Gelatinized Organic Maca (Lepidium peruvianum Chacon): (II) Physiological and Symptomatic Responses of Early-Postmenopausal Women to Standardized doses of Maca in Double Blind, Randomized, Placebo-Controlled, Multi-Centre Clinical Study. Int J Biomed Sci. 2006; 2(4):360-74.
  48.     Sadighara P, et al. The antioxidant and Flavonoids contents of Althaea officinalis L. flowers based on their color. Avicenna J Phytomed. 2012; 2(3):113-7.
  49.     Kizilaslan N, et al. The Effect of Different Amounts of Cinnamon Consumption on Blood Glucose in Healthy Adult Individuals. Int J Food Sci. 2019; 2019:4138534.
  50.     Nabavi SF, et al. Antibacterial Effects of Cinnamon: From Farm to Food, Cosmetic and Pharmaceutical Industries. Nutrients. 2015; 7(9):7729-48.
  51.     Aryaeian N, et al. The effect of ginger supplementation on some immunity and inflammation intermediate genes expression in patients with active Rheumatoid Arthritis. Gene. 2019; 698:179-85.
  52.     Nile SH, et al. Chromatographic analysis, antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, and xanthine oxidase inhibitory activities of ginger extracts and its reference compounds. Industrial Crops and Products. 2015; 70:238-44.
  53.     González-Castejón M, et al. Diverse biological activities of dandelion. Nutr Rev. 2012; 70(9):534-47.
  54.     Olas B. New Perspectives on the Effect of Dandelion, Its Food Products and Other Preparations on the Cardiovascular System and Its Diseases. Nutrients. 2022; 14(7).
  55.     Ferracane R, et al. Metabolic profile of the bioactive compounds of burdock (Arctium lappa) seeds, roots and leaves. Journal of Pharmaceutical and Biomedical Analysis. 2010; 51(2):399-404.
  56.     Moro TMA, et al. Burdock (Arctium lappa L) roots as a source of inulin-type fructans and other bioactive compounds: Current knowledge and future perspectives for food and non-food applications. Food Res Int. 2021; 141:109889.
  57.     Shah SA, et al. Evaluation of echinacea for the prevention and treatment of the common cold: a meta-analysis. The Lancet Infectious Diseases. 2007; 7(7):473-80.
  58.     Sullivan AM, et al. Echinacea-induced macrophage activation. Immunopharmacol Immunotoxicol. 2008; 30(3):553-74.
  59.     Jabeur I, et al. Hibiscus sabdariffa L. as a source of nutrients, bioactive compounds and colouring agents. Food Res Int. 2017; 100(Pt 1):717-23.
  60.     Shah G, et al. Scientific basis for the therapeutic use of Cymbopogon citratus, stapf (Lemon grass). J Adv Pharm Technol Res. 2011; 2(1):3-8.
  61.     Majeed M, et al. Evaluation of the stability of Bacillus coagulans MTCC 5856 during processing and storage of functional foods. International Journal of Food Science & Technology. 2016; 51(4):894-901.
  62.     Majeed M, et al. Evaluation of genetic and phenotypic consistency of Bacillus coagulans MTCC 5856: a commercial probiotic strain. World J Microbiol Biotechnol. 2016; 32(4):60.
  63.     Langkamp-Henken B, et al. Bifidobacterium bifidum R0071 results in a greater proportion of healthy days and a lower percentage of academically stressed students reporting a day of cold/flu: a randomised, double-blind, placebo-controlled study. British Journal of Nutrition. 2015; 113(3):426-34.
  64.     Segerstrom SC, et al. Psychological stress and the human immune system: a meta-analytic study of 30 years of inquiry. Psychol Bull. 2004; 130(4):601-30.



Please log in to your store account

To share with your friends, log in is required so that we can verify your identity and reward you for successful referrals.

Log in to your account If you don't have a store account, you can create one here

Check out why Hueligans love us on @huel

Share your #huel moments

Join our VIP list

Never miss out on new products, exclusive offers, and more when you join the Huel mailing list.

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply. You can unsubscribe at any time. Huel Privacy Policy