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smoothies & juices

our smoothies and juices are made entirely from fruit and veg* and just like fruit and veg they provide a whole host of nutrients


Eating different coloured fruit and veg helps you to get a variety of vitamins, minerals and phytonutrients in your diet. We use over 32 different types of the finest fruit and veg in our smoothies and juices and there are at least 5 different fruits in every innocent smoothie.

We need nutrients to stay alive. Each of our smoothies contains a different combination of nutrients. Our strawberries & bananas recipe contains potassium, vitamin C, folate & manganese.

Just like an orange, our orange juice is a great source of vitamin C, which supports the normal function of the immune system. A 150ml glass of OJ with bits delivers approximately 46% of your daily vitamin C needs and provides potassium too.

The UK daily fibre recommendation is 30g per day. The latest average fibre intake reported for adults is only around 18g per day6. Our smoothies all provide between 2–4g fibre per bottle.

*as well as the occasional vitamins, botanicals or seeds thrown in.

mighty fruit & veg

an essential part of a healthy diet

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brimming with good stuff

fruit and veg give you essential vitamins, minerals and fibre

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eat, drink 5 a day

2/3 of us don't get enough fruit and veg

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living well

five ways to live well and die old

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your questions

answers to some of the questions we're often asked

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our nutritionist Helen

find out more about Helen

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Helen whitby - innocent drinks nutritionist

1. Pereira, M.&Fulgoni, V. (2010) Consumption of fruit juice and risk of obesity and metabolic syndrome: findings from the national health and nutrition examination survey. Journal of the American College of Nutrition, 29(6), pp. 625-629.

2. O'Niel, E., Nicklas, T., Rampersaud, G.&Fulgoni, V. (2012) 100% orange juice consumption is associated with better diet quality, improved nutrition adequacy, decreased risk for obesity, and improved biomarkers of health in adults: National health and nutrition examination survey, 2003-2006. Nutrition Journal, Dec, Ahead of print.

3. O'Niel, E., Nicklas, T., Rampersaud, G.&Fulgoni, V. (2011) 100% orange juice consumption associated with better diet quality, improved nutrient adequacy, and no increased risk for overweight/obesity in children. Nutrition Research, 31(9), pp. 673-682.

4. Gibson, S. (2012) Fruit juice consumption in the National Diet and Nutrition Survey (NDNS 2008-2010): associations with diet quality and indices of obesity and health. Proceedings of Nutrition Society, 71, ppE232.

5. Children's Food Trust (2007) Final food-based standards for school lunches – healthier drinks [internet]. Available here.

6. Public Health England, National Diet and Nutrition Survey (NDNS 2012/2013-2013/2014). Published September 2016. Available here.

7. Public Health England, The Eatwell Guide (2016). Available here