Get The Benefits of 10 Servings of Veg a Day
The simple, convenient, cost effective way of powerfully boosting the nutrients in your diet!
1 Scoop Of Greens = 5 SERVINGS of the most nutrient dense, alkalising, energy enhancing goodness on the planet!
We have taken the most nutrient dense, alkalising veggies on the planet and dehydrated them is a low heat / low light environment to preserve all the nutrients.  Now you can get all the benefits of 10 servings of vegetables a day in just 2 scoops!
5 Servings Of Veg in 1 Scoop!
Nutrient Dense Raw Foods
Takes Seconds To Prepare
Extremely Cost Effective
By flooding your body with all of those missing nutrients, Mega Greens creates a cascade of positive health benefits including:
  • More Energy micronutrients directly improve mental clarity and energy levels
  •  Enhance Mood:  boost mental health and reduce depressive symptoms
  •  Look Better:  creates beautiful hair, a glowing complexion, is detoxing, and anti-aging.
  •  Improves Cardio Function:  rich in compounds that can combat against hypertension 
  •  Highly Alkalising: extremly alkalising which helps the body function more efficiently
  •  Weight Loss: aids in controlling blood sugar which can vastly improve appetite signaling
  •  Anti-Oxidant: lowers inflammation, fights off free radicals & boosts immune system
  •  Digestive Health:  adds fiber to your diet to help digestive health
  •  Low In Sugar: contain hundreds of healthy nutrients without the sugar or calories.
  •  Live Longer: high consumption of veggies proven to reduce risk of major diseases
  •  Contains MSM:  a naturally occurring compound with multiple other benefits (see below)
What Is Mega Greens?
Mega Greens is an organic blend of 38 of the most nutrient dense ingredients on the planet.  With over 16 naturally occuring amino acids, alkaline grasses, vegetables, sprouts & more!  Formulated by Dr. Erin Coneally, one of the most sucessful doctors in the USA.  She formulated Mega Greens during years of successful use with her patients.
Mega Greens is A SHORTCUT.
Do you find it difficult to get your 5 portions of fruit and veg per day?  Or  want to optimise your health by adding a wide variety of concentrated raw foods?
 Mega Greens will boost your portions, in a quick, convenient and cost effective way!
It takes seconds to prepare, just mix one scoop in your bottle of water.  Drink throughout the day to constantly provide your body with raw, dense, alkaline goodness!
Where Should We Ship It?
Your information will not be shared with any third parties. Safe & Secure Checkout.
Get Yours For Just £32.99 - WITH FREE Shipping!!!
 What people have reported back about Mega Greens

Acid Gone

by Wendy, on 16/07/2018
I have been using mega greens for over 3 years.  I originally bought it to help with acid build up in my stomach - and it is the only thing that has every worked. 

But I drink it every day whilst at the gym and find it a great workout booster. Excellent could never be without it!

Get Up Easier

 by Sunny, on  02/03/2018 
I bought this product rather sceptically but feeling really lousy thought it was worth a try. 

I can get up easier in the morning and feel really good - have been giving all my friends a trial as I think everyone could benefit from this - great stuff wish I'd tried it years ago.

Best Health Boost

By Mani, on 05/01/2018
 I've come to the conclusion that synthetic vitamins aren't good in any shape or form. This was my first green drink brand and can happily down as many glasses as I like throughout the day knowing my reaction to it is only a positive one.  I won't stop taking it, best all round vitamin and mineral boost I have come across.
Introducing Mega Greens - The Shortcut to optimal health...
What People Are Saying About Mega Greens On...
 Get Your Mega Greens Today and Experience The Benefits
See the PROOF!
Research has proven that increasing your portions of greens has major benefits!
Recent research has shown that, due to soil depletion, the amount of nutrients in vegetables has rapidly declined.  In fact,  you would have to eat 5 portions of veggies today to get 1 portion of veggies 50 years ago!

At the same time, a huge amount of research has now shown a definite corellation between the portions of vegetables consumed and measureable health benefits.  As well as provable reductions in the risk of major diseases.
Mega Greens Allows You to Overcome Nutritional Deficiencies and Reap All Of These Benefits in 2 Scoops
With one scoop of Mega Greens being equivalent to 5 servings of veggies, from a raw, diverse selection; you can now get all the benefits in just 2 scoops per day!
“A diet rich in vegetables and fruits can lower blood pressure, reduce the risk of heart disease and stroke, prevent some types of cancer, lower risk of eye and digestive problems, and have a positive effect upon blood sugar, which can help keep appetite in check”
Harvard University

"Eating 10 portions of veggies per day is proven to give a 24 percent reduction in risk of heart disease , 33 percent reduction in risk of stroke , 28 percent reduction in risk of cardiovascular disease, 13 percent reduction in risk of total cancer 
31 percent reduction in dying prematurely."
Imperial College London 

Our micronutrient intake, such as electrolytes, play a key role in how our body functions and this includes our mental clarity and energy levels.
If you are someone who struggles with energy or someone who is trying to wean off all the coffee and energy drinks, green powder drinks may be just the thing for you.
Green leafy vegetables, which Mega Greens is abundant in, are strongly associated with decreased risk of cardiovascular disease [3]  and the same reduction in blood pressure as medications can achieve (with no side effects). [6]
“Eating fruits and vegetables could boost mental health and reduce depressive symptoms.”

"People who eat seven or more portions of fruit and vegetables a day have a 42% lower risk of death at any point in time."
Mega Greens can vastly improve appetite signalling. When our blood sugar lowers we send signals to our brain that we need to consume food to increase our blood sugar, even if we are not necessarily in need of nutrients. 
 If you find yourself battling hunger frequently, then Mega Greens may be just what you need to help control your blood sugar.
Mega Greens are a great way to get more fiber in your diet to help combat health problems associated with lower fiber intake. 
 If you are someone who has a hard time eating vegetables or taking fiber products, Mega Greens may be just what you need
“The higher the average daily intake of fruits and vegetables, the lower the chances of developing cardiovascular disease. .”
Journal of the National Cancer Institute. 2004 Nov 3;96(21):1577-84

"Consumption of green leafy vegetables  was associated with a lower risk of diabetes. ."
 Intake of fruit, vegetables, and fruit juices and risk of diabetes. Diabetes Care. 2008 Apr 3.
Dr Erin Coneally M.D.
Founder and Medical Director, 
Center For New Medicine.
Formulator of Mega Greens
Clinical Proof of Mega Greens
Dr. Connealy's medical center doesn't just prescribe medicine to suppress symptoms according to the standard formulas.

She treats the whole person not only as a physician, but also as a guide and health educator. Her goal is to empower
her patients to understand how to maintain their own health.

Dr. Connealy began practicing medicine in 1986. In 1992, she founded the Center For New Medicine in Irvine, California, where she serves as Medical Director.   Her practice is firmly based in the belief that strictly treating the health problems with medications does not find the root cause of the illness. 

She has developed Mega Greens after years of clinical use with her patients.  It is used as a critical part of her treatments to successfully restore people to optimal health.

It is the latest in scientific innovation and has the purest, organic, and most potent ingredients in order to make the best impact on your health. 

Mega Greens provides the necessary vitamins, minerals, antioxidants, amino acids, and plant proteins for optimal health, energy, strong immune system, beautiful hair, glowing complexion, detoxing, and anti-aging.
Mega Greens also contains MSM
Frequently Asked Questions
What Are The Ingredients?
* 100% Certified Organic Ingredients:
Alfalfa Leaf*, Parsley Leaf, Carrot*, Shavegrass, Rosemary Leaf*, Beetroot*, Celery Seed*, Dandelion Leaf*, Spearmint Leaf*, Peppermint Leaf, Avocado, Green Tea Extract, Olive Leaf*, Cucumber, Spinach*, Sage Leaf*, Cabbage*, Red Raspberry Leaf*, Bilberry Leaf*, Broccoli, Strawberry Leaf, Watercress, Wintergreen Leaf Extract, Cauliflower, MSM Powder, Okra Pod, Barley Grass Leaf*, Beet Leaf, Alfalfa Sprout*, Ginger Root*, Garlic Bulb*, Kale Leaf, Aloe Vera Extract 200:1.
What If I Don't Like The Taste?
Most people love the taste of Mega Greens, but you can add lemon or lime to Mega Greens to change the taste, as well as adding to juices or smoothies.  You can also sprinkle on other foods.
How Long Does 1 Tub Last?
Each tub contains 113 servings, which at 2 servings per day equates to 56 days (plus a little to spare).  
How Do I Take Mega Greens?
Mix 1 scoop of Mega Greens into 500ml - 700ml of water and drink!  Instant veggie goodness!  You can also add to juices, smoothies and sprinkle on food.   We recommend drinking with our specially designed Ninja Bottle which is built to be used with powdered supplements.
Is It Expensive?
Not at all, at 39p / $0.40 per serving it is extremely cost effective!
How Do I Know It Will Work For Me
As Mega Greens is made of specially dehydrated vegetables, these are proven by huge amounts of research over the past 50+ years.  They are the foundational micronutrients your body needs to function.  Plus, with over 10 years experience selling Mega Greens we know that it works from extensive feedback and use in clinical settings.
How Is Mega Greens Made?
We take organic vegetables, then slowly dehydrate in a low heat, low light environment to preserve all of the nutrients.  This is then carefully blended into a powder, with MSM added for additional benefits.
Further Research
Cardiovascular disease

There is compelling evidence that a diet rich in vegetables can lower the risk of heart disease and stroke.
A meta-analysis of cohort studies following 469,551 participants found that a higher intake of fruits and vegetables is associated with a reduced risk of death from cardiovascular disease, with an average reduction in risk of 4% for each additional serving per day of fruit and vegetables. [2]

The largest and longest study to date, done as part of the Harvard-based Nurses’ Health Study and Health Professionals Follow-up Study, included almost 110,000 men and women whose health and dietary habits were followed for 14 years.

The higher the average daily intake of fruits and vegetables, the lower the chances of developing cardiovascular disease. Compared with those in the lowest category of fruit and vegetable intake (less than 1.5 servings a day), those who averaged 8 or more servings a day were 30% less likely to have had a heart attack or stroke. [3]

Although all fruits and vegetables likely contributed to this benefit, green leafy vegetables, such as lettuce, spinach, Swiss chard, and mustard greens, were most strongly associated with decreased risk of cardiovascular disease. Cruciferous vegetables such as broccoli, cauliflower, cabbage, Brussels sprouts, bok choy, and kale also made important contributions. [3]

When researchers combined findings from the Harvard studies with several other long-term studies in the U.S. and Europe, and looked at coronary heart disease and stroke separately, they found a similar protective effect: Individuals who ate more than 5 servings of fruits and vegetables per day had roughly a 20% lower risk of coronary heart disease [4] and stroke, [5] compared with individuals who ate less than 3 servings per day.

Blood pressure

This study[6] examined the effect on blood pressure of a diet that was rich in vegetables.  The researchers found that people with high blood pressure who followed this diet reduced their systolic blood pressure (the upper number of a blood pressure reading) by about 11 mm Hg and their diastolic blood pressure (the lower number) by almost 6 mm Hg—as much as medications can achieve.

A randomized trial known as the Optimal Macronutrient Intake Trial for Heart Health (OmniHeart) showed that this fruit and vegetable-rich diet lowered blood pressure even more when some of the carbohydrate was replaced with healthy unsaturated fat or protein. [7]

In 2014 a meta-analysis of clinical trials and observational studies found that consumption of a vegetarian diet was associated with lower blood pressure. [8]


Farvid and colleagues followed 90, 534 premenopausal women from the Nurses’ Health Study II over 20 years and found that higher fiber intakes during adolescence and early adulthood were associated with a reduced risk of breast cancer later in life. When comparing the highest and lowest fiber intakes from fruits and vegetables, women with the highest fruit fiber intake had a 12% reduced risk of breast cancer; those with the highest vegetable fiber intake had an 11% reduced risk. [10] 

After following 182,145 women in the Nurses’ Health Study I and II for 30 years, Farvid’s team also found that women who ate more than 5.5 servings of fruits and vegetables each day (especially cruciferous and yellow/orange vegetables) had an 11% lower risk of breast cancer than those who ate 2.5 or fewer servings. Vegetable intake was strongly associated with a 15% lower risk of estrogen-receptor-negative tumors for every two additional servings of vegetables eaten daily. A higher intake of fruits and vegetables was associated with a lower risk of other aggressive tumors including HER2-enriched and basal-like tumors. [11]

A report by the World Cancer Research Fund and the American Institute for Cancer Research suggests that non-starchy vegetables—such as lettuce and other leafy greens, broccoli, bok choy, cabbage, as well as garlic, onions, and the like protect against several types of cancers, including those of the mouth, throat, voice box, esophagus, and stomach. Fruit probably also protects against lung cancer. [12]

Specific components of fruits and vegetables may also be protective against cancer. For example:
A line of research stemming from a finding from the Health Professionals Follow-up Study suggests that tomatoes may help protect men against prostate cancer, especially aggressive forms of it. [12] One of the pigments that give tomatoes their red hue—lycopene—could be involved in this protective effect. Although several studies other than the Health Professionals Study have also demonstrated a link between tomatoes or lycopene and prostate cancer, others have not or have found only a weak connection. [14]

Taken as a whole, however, these studies suggest that increased consumption of tomato-based products and other lycopene-containing foods may reduce the occurrence of prostate cancer. [12] Lycopene is one of several carotenoids (compounds that the body can turn into vitamin A) found in brightly colored fruits and vegetables, and research suggests that foods containing carotenoids may protect against lung, mouth, and throat cancer. [12] But more research is needed to understand the exact relationship between fruits and vegetables, carotenoids, and cancer.


A study of over 70,000 female nurses aged 38-63 years, who were free of cardiovascular disease, cancer, and diabetes, showed that consumption of green leafy vegetables was associated with a lower risk of diabetes. While not conclusive, research also indicated that consumption of fruit juices may be associated with an increased risk among women. (16) 

A study of over 2,300 Finnish men showed that vegetables and fruits, especially berries, may reduce the risk of type 2 diabetes. [17]


Data from the Nurses’ Health Studies and the Health Professional’s Follow-up Study show that women and men who increased their intakes of fruits and vegetables over a 24-year period were more likely to have lost weight than those who ate the same amount or those who decreased their intake. Berries, apples, pears, soy, and cauliflower were associated with weight loss while starchier vegetables like potatoes, corn, and peas were linked with weight gain. [1] However, keep in mind that adding more produce into the diet won’t necessarily help with weight loss unless it replaces another food, such as refined carbohydrates of white bread and crackers.
Gastrointestinal health

Fruits and vegetables contain indigestible fiber, which absorbs water and expands as it passes through the digestive system. This can calm symptoms of an irritable bowel and, by triggering regular bowel movements, can relieve or prevent constipation. [18] The bulking and softening action of insoluble fiber also decreases pressure inside the intestinal tract and may help prevent diverticulosis. [19]

Eating fruits and vegetables can also keep your eyes healthy, and may help prevent two common aging-related eye diseases—cataracts and macular degeneration—which afflict millions of Americans over age 65. [20-23] Lutein and zeaxanthin, in particular, seem protective against cataracts. [24]
1. Bertoia ML, Mukamal KJ, Cahill LE, Hou T, Ludwig DS, Mozaffarian D, Willett WC, Hu FB, Rimm EB. Changes in intake of fruits and vegetables and weight change in United States men and women followed for up to 24 years: analysis from three prospective cohort studies. PLoS medicine. 2015 Sep 22;12(9):e1001878.
2. Wang X, Ouyang Y, Liu J, Zhu M, Zhao G, Bao W, Hu FB. Fruit and vegetable consumption and mortality from all causes, cardiovascular disease, and cancer: systematic review and dose-response meta-analysis of prospective cohort studies. BMJ. 2014 Jul 29;349:g4490.
3. Hung HC, Joshipura KJ, Jiang R, Hu FB, Hunter D, Smith-Warner SA, Colditz GA, Rosner B, Spiegelman D, Willett WC. Fruit and vegetable intake and risk of major chronic disease. Journal of the National Cancer Institute. 2004 Nov 3;96(21):1577-84.
4. He FJ, Nowson CA, Lucas M, MacGregor GA. Increased consumption of fruit and vegetables is related to a reduced risk of coronary heart disease: meta-analysis of cohort studies. Journal of human hypertension. 2007 Sep;21(9):717.
5. He FJ, Nowson CA, MacGregor GA. Fruit and vegetable consumption and stroke: meta-analysis of cohort studies. The Lancet. 2006 Jan 28;367(9507):320-6.
6. Appel LJ, Moore TJ, Obarzanek E, Vollmer WM, Svetkey LP, Sacks FM, Bray GA, Vogt TM, Cutler JA, Windhauser MM, Lin PH. A clinical trial of the effects of dietary patterns on blood pressure. New England Journal of Medicine. 1997 Apr 17;336(16):1117-24.
7. Appel LJ, Sacks FM, Carey VJ, Obarzanek E, Swain JF, Miller ER, Conlin PR, Erlinger TP, Rosner BA, Laranjo NM, Charleston J. Effects of protein, monounsaturated fat, and carbohydrate intake on blood pressure and serum lipids: results of the OmniHeart randomized trial. JAMA. 2005 Nov 16;294(19):2455-64.
8. Yokoyama Y, Nishimura K, Barnard ND, Takegami M, Watanabe M, Sekikawa A, Okamura T, Miyamoto Y. Vegetarian diets and blood pressure: a meta-analysis. JAMA internal medicine. 2014 Apr 1;174(4):577-87.
9. Farvid MS, Chen WY, Michels KB, Cho E, Willett WC, Eliassen AH. Fruit and vegetable consumption in adolescence and early adulthood and risk of breast cancer: population based cohort study. BMJ. 2016 May 11;353:i2343.
10. Farvid MS, Eliassen AH, Cho E, Liao X, Chen WY, Willett WC. Dietary fiber intake in young adults and breast cancer risk. Pediatrics. 2016 Mar 1;137(3):e20151226.
11. Farvid MS, Chen WY, Rosner BA, Tamimi RM, Willett WC, Eliassen AH. Fruit and vegetable consumption and breast cancer incidence: Repeated measures over 30 years of follow‐up. International journal of cancer. 2018 Jul 6.
12. Wiseman M. The Second World Cancer Research Fund/American Institute for Cancer Research Expert Report. Food, Nutrition, Physical Activity, and the Prevention of Cancer: A Global Perspective: Nutrition Society and BAPEN Medical Symposium on ‘Nutrition support in cancer therapy’. Proceedings of the Nutrition Society. 2008 Aug;67(3):253-6.
13. Giovannucci E, Liu Y, Platz EA, Stampfer MJ, Willett WC. Risk factors for prostate cancer incidence and progression in the health professionals follow‐up study. International journal of cancer. 2007 Oct 1;121(7):1571-8.
14. Kavanaugh CJ, Trumbo PR, Ellwood KC. The US Food and Drug Administration’s evidence-based review for qualified health claims: tomatoes, lycopene, and cancer. Journal of the National Cancer Institute. 2007 Jul 18;99(14):1074-85.
15. Muraki I, Imamura F, Manson JE, Hu FB, Willett WC, van Dam RM, Sun Q. Fruit consumption and risk of type 2 diabetes: results from three prospective longitudinal cohort studies. BMJ. 2013 Aug 29;347:f5001.
16. Bazzano LA, Li TY, Joshipura KJ, Hu FB. Intake of fruit, vegetables, and fruit juices and risk of diabetes in women. Diabetes Care. 2008 Apr 3.
17. Mursu J, Virtanen JK, Tuomainen TP, Nurmi T, Voutilainen S. Intake of fruit, berries, and vegetables and risk of type 2 diabetes in Finnish men: the Kuopio Ischaemic Heart Disease Risk Factor Study–. The American journal of clinical nutrition. 2013 Nov 20;99(2):328-33.
18. Lembo A, Camilleri M. Chronic constipation. New England Journal of Medicine. 2003 Oct 2;349(14):1360-8.
19. Aldoori WH, Giovannucci EL, Rockett HR, Sampson L, Rimm EB, Willett AW. A prospective study of dietary fiber types and symptomatic diverticular disease in men. The Journal of nutrition. 1998 Oct 1;128(4):714-9.
20. Brown L, Rimm EB, Seddon JM, Giovannucci EL, Chasan-Taber L, Spiegelman D, Willett WC, Hankinson SE. A prospective study of carotenoid intake and risk of cataract extraction in US men–. The American journal of clinical nutrition. 1999 Oct 1;70(4):517-24.
21. Christen WG, Liu S, Schaumberg DA, Buring JE. Fruit and vegetable intake and the risk of cataract in women–. The American journal of clinical nutrition. 2005 Jun 1;81(6):1417-22.
22. Moeller SM, Taylor A, Tucker KL, McCullough ML, Chylack Jr LT, Hankinson SE, Willett WC, Jacques PF. Overall adherence to the dietary guidelines for Americans is associated with reduced prevalence of early age-related nuclear lens opacities in women. The Journal of nutrition. 2004 Jul 1;134(7):1812-9.
23. Cho E, Seddon JM, Rosner B, Willett WC, Hankinson SE. Prospective study of intake of fruits, vegetables, vitamins, and carotenoidsand risk of age-related maculopathy. Archives of Ophthalmology. 2004 Jun 1;122(6):883-92.
24. Christen WG, Liu S, Glynn RJ, Gaziano JM, Buring JE. Dietary carotenoids, vitamins C and E, and risk of cataract in women: a prospective study. Archives of Ophthalmology. 2008 Jan 1;126(1):102-9.