Organic Tomato Juice

Is your favorite veggie the good old tomato? We have to admit, it’s one of our favorites too! We like it not only in our fresh salads and as an ingredient in many recipes, but also in its liquefied form, as it’s one of the tastiest vegetable juices ever, not to mention it fits great in certain cocktails and dishes. That’s why this organic tomato juice can serve for such purposes perfectly! Brought to you by the R.W Knudsen Family, this low sodium tomato juice is made of strictly certified organic tomatoes. What does that mean? Well, it means they have been cultivated the way Nature has intended, with no artificial fertilizers, pesticides, herbicides, and genetically modified organisms. The organic vegetable drink is also free of artificial flavors and stabilizers, therefore you get to enjoy the actual spectacular taste of real, wholesome tomatoes!

High quality tomatoes, tomato juice or sauce, are a fantastic flavor-enhancer to many cooked dishes such as pasta, pizza, soups, meat, toasted vegetables and a lot more.


Organic Ingredients

Tomato Concentrate, Filtered Water, Lemon Juice Concentrate, Sea Salt


Organic Tomatoes for Juice1

Health benefits of tomatoes

Let’s not forget that this red fella is not only a famous, scrumptious food, as it does pack certain nutrients that our body can profit from. A cup of raw, sliced tomatoes has B group vitamins like thiamin (6% DV), niacin (7% DV), folate (7% DV), pantothenic acid (3% DV) and choline (3% DV). There is also another vitamin that pertains to the B vitamins, and it’s called biotin a.k.a vitamin B7, or vitamin H. A cup of raw sliced tomatoes (equals to around 180g) guarantees you nearly 24% of the recommended daily value of this nutrient. In the nutritional composition of tomatoes there are also other vitamins. The same serving of tomatoes has: vitamin K (16% DV), vitamin A (8% DV), vitamin E (6% DV). Many people would find this strange, but tomatoes are actually a great source of vitamin C with 1 cup of tomatoes delivering 33% of the recommended daily intake.

What about minerals? Our beloved veggie is a host of some of them. 180g tomatoes contain zinc (3% DV), iron (3% DV), chromium (4% DV), magnesium (5% DV), phosphorus (6% DV), manganese (11% DV), copper (12% DV), potassium (12% DV) and the less famous, but also important vitamin molybdenum.

The nutrition of tomatoes does not end here, because the scarlet vegetable (which is scientifically and botanically speaking a fruit… just saying) contains phytonutrients, many of which with antioxidant characteristics. Eating tomatoes can get you flavonols (rutin, kaempferol, quercetin), flavanones (chalconaringenin, naringenin), carotenoids (beta-carotene, zeaxanthin, lycopene, lutein), hydroxycinnamic acids (caffeic acid, ferulic acid, coumaric acid), glycosides (esculeoside A), and fatty acid derivatives (9-oxo-octadecadienoic acid).

The prominent vegetable is pretty wholesome and is often neglected when people talk about nutritious foods. But the health benefits of tomatoes shouldn’t be unappreciated, here’s why.



Tomatoes have been linked with heart-supportive properties through researches concerning two major lines, the first is antioxidant power, and the second is fat regulation in the bloodstream.

The cardiovascular system is perhaps the one that needs antioxidant protection the most. The bloodstream and the heart have the function to escort the breathed oxygen in through the lungs and circulating it around throughout the body. You need generous consumption of antioxidants to make sure you keep that oxygen in check. Part of the antioxidant capacity of tomatoes that fortifies the heart system is partially owed to vitamins C and E. But the other major part goes to lycopene, a carotenoid that has been studied numerous times because of its ability to lower the risk of fat peroxidation in the bloodstream, a process in which oxygen damages lipids carried around in the blood, or lipids situated in membranes of cells in the bloodstream. Excessive or chronic lipid peroxidation leads to way too damaged lipid particles, which on its own disturbs the inflammatory and immune systems. The aftermath of this whole thing could be arteriosclerosis or another health problem.

Secondly, the fat profile in the bloodstream has been shown to improve after often intake of tomatoes, tomato juice or tomato supplementation that contains the precious phytonutrients of this vegetable. Sufficient tomato intake has been proven to lower the overall levels of bad cholesterol and the levels of triglycerides. Tomatoes have also exhibited the propensity to reduce the piling of cholesterol molecules inside of macrophage cells. Basically, phytonutrients are responsible for bettering our blood fat levels, and some, like 9-oxo-octadecadienoic acid and esculeoside A, are being studied so that researchers can learn more about their benefits and potential.

Another pivot involving tomatoes health benefits to the heart includes platelets. They’re blood cells that can clump together and eventually cause clotting in the bloodstream. The phyto elements in tomatoes have shown assistance in preventing platelet lumping.



There are dozens of researches about tomatoes’ antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties, that much is clear now. And because many cancer types begin with either chronic inflammation or chronic oxidative stress, tomatoes are a potent cancer-preventative edible.

Many studies have been pointed in the direction of tomatoes anti prostate cancer properties. The red veggie champion contains a nutrient called alpha-tomatine. This constituent is a phytonutrient classified as saponin, and earns special credit for lowering the risk of prostate cancer in men. It has been shown to cause apoptosis (programmed cell death) in formed prostate cancer cells, plus it has also demonstrated the ability to change metabolic activity in developing prostate cancer cells.

Other more studied areas involving tomatoes are breast, non-small cell lung, and pancreatic cancers. Breast cancer researches emphasize on lycopene’s ability to reduce cancerous cell formation, while non-small cell lung cancer has been shown to be affected by alpha-tomatine, again on the principle of apoptosis.



Because tomatoes are a host of a diversity of vitamins, minerals, and phytonutrients, they help regulate fluids and stimulate normal digestion. To boot, a single, normal-sized tomato contains averagely 1.5g dietary fiber, which alone is not that much (6% of the recommended daily value (25g)), but if you eat a tomato salad, drink a glass of juice or use tomato sauce in your dishes, you’ll definitely obtain more than just 6%.

The minerals in tomatoes that play some part in improving digestion are potassium and magnesium. The first has a function of helping to regulate the liquids in the body by aiding the regulation of the fluids in the intestines, as well as the blood pressure. Magnesium on the other hand also improves bowel movements, plus when it gets in the intestinal tract, it draws water to the area which prevents constipation.

And let’s not forget that tomatoes are pretty juicy and contain plenty of water. In fact, their composition is around 94% water. We have to note that besides the water we drink daily, water in foods and fresh pressed juices is also important for keeping the body hydrated.



Thanks to the antioxidant potency of tomatoes they have been linked to bone health too. Though most people don’t imagine bone supporting properties when they think of antioxidants, but it’s true. Again, the antioxidant champion lycopene, as well as other tomato antioxidants, have a play in this part. There’s a certain trial done in this direction. The trial put postmenopausal women under a low lycopene diet for a month to observe what effects it would have on the bone system. After the 4th week, the women began to show undesired changes in their bone tissue, and signs of oxidative stress in the bones themselves. This is perhaps the most known study in the area, so further research is needed to assess the required tomato intake for bone health fortification.



A study published in the Cell Biochemistry and Biophysics, tells how scientists created diabetic conditions in small animals. Half the animals were fed their usual diet, while the other half were fed a lycopene rich diet. Those who had a high lycopene intake, had their biochemical balanced restored to normal. This hints at the potential of lycopene (found in tomatoes) to turn biochemical levels to a normal state.



The benefits of tomatoes don’t seize to amaze, huh? Because the red favorite is rich in vitamin C and carotenoids such as lycopene, beta carotene, zeaxanthin and lutein, it definitely sits high in the list of best eye-supporting foods. So including tomatoes more often in your diet, can help you avoid macular degeneration disease and other eye problems.



Surprise, surprise! Perhaps another one of the intriguing profits you can gain from the vegetable. Tomatoes are known to stimulate the production of a certain amino acid known as carnitine. It has been a target of research the result of which showed that carnitine can help speed up fat burning by up to 30%.



Research has showed that drinking up to 2 glasses of pure tomato juice a day helps to improve skin appearance even in short term, as tomatoes nutrition assists in preventing damage to skin cells.

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