There are many expert opinions about the master cleanse with some saying that it has many health benefits, such as detoxifying the body. Other experts say that it could be very detrimental to one’s health, especially if the person has other ailments such as diabetes. Then there are those who are middle of the way, saying that it is harmless, in moderation, but is not much use either, especially for weight loss, because you gain back the weight soon after the “cleanse”.
For those that would like to try the cleanse, we recommend checking with your doctor first but now is the best time to do the cleanse. Spring is a great time to clean out your space, hence the term “spring cleaning” and it is also a great time to do the Maser Cleanse. During winter, our bodies crave food more than during the warmer months and trying g to do the Master Cleanse then can be next to impossible.
Below is some information about the Master Cleanse:
How does the Master Cleanse (Lemonade Diet) work?
Originally cooked up to flush purported toxins and waste from the body, Master Cleanse—also known as the Lemonade Diet—has only recently become popularized for quick weight loss. (Beyonce allegedly used it to slim down for her role in Dreamgirls.)
Say goodbye to solid food. For at least 10 days, your new best friends are not-quite lemonade, water, and laxatives. That means 4 cups of salt water each morning, a cup of herbal laxative tea at night, and 6 to 12 glasses throughout the day of the “lemonade”—a concoction you make from fresh lemon or lime juice, maple syrup, cayenne pepper, and water, according to www.themastercleanse.com, one of the most comprehensive Master Cleanse websites. (Several variations of the diet exist, so it’s up to you to decide which one to follow.) Crave something more substantial? Too bad: Straying from the 650-calorie per day regimen is not allowed. Expand this section for more on Master Cleanse, including side effects.