Yes. To date, Juice Plus+ has been the subject of more than 35 published clinical research studies examining its impact on a variety of biomarkers of good health, from chemical markers of oxidative stress to key indicators of cardiovascular wellness. There are additional clinical studies currently underway.
Clinical studies on Juice Plus+ have been conducted by university faculty affiliated with the Academic Centre for Dentistry Amsterdam, The Netherlands; Georgetown and UCLA; Brigham Young University; the University of Arizona; the University of Florida; the University of Texas Health Science Center; the University of North Carolina, Greensboro; the University of Maryland School of Medicine; Vanderbilt University School of Medicine; the University of Sydney in Australia; Tokyo Women’s Medical University; King’s College in London; Medical University of Graz, Austria; University of Witten-Herdecke, Germany; Yale Universtiy-Griffin Hospital Prevention Research Center; University of Würzburg, Germany; University of Milan, Italy; Wake Forest University funded by the National Cancer Institute; University of Texas/MD Anderson; University of South Carolina; the University of Birmingham, England, and the Medical University of Vienna.
The Juice Plus+ clinical studies conducted at these institutions have been published in peer-reviewed medical and scientific journals, including The British Journal of Nutrition, The International Journal of Food Science and Nutrition, The Journal of Nutrition, Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise, Journal of the American College of Nutrition, The Journal of American College of Cardiology, Asia Pacific Journal of Clinical Nutrition,Nutrition Research, and Journal of Human Nutrition and Dietetics.