howtogrow

Wheat grass (also known as cat grass) is slowly gaining popularity. I’ve seen offerings for wheat grass shots in several different smoothie shops for $6 per shot. SIX FREAKING DOLLARS for a teeny, tiny shot 2oz  of wheat grass. I tried it one time, thought it was pretty cool, but realized that there was no way I could afford this luxury on a daily, or even weekly, basis.

Years later, when I started my herb garden, I began to notice that wheat grass is commonly offered as a potted plant. I saw prices anywhere from $2 – $4 for a small or medium-sized plant, which would provide weeks of nourishment. Hell yeah!

What I didn’t realize was those plants were only going to last about 2 harvests before the plant would start to whittle away. I really loved the nutritional boost, but this plant was still an expense I couldn’t afford.

I then decided to research how much it would be to grow my own wheat grass. It turns out that wheat grass seeds are extremely cheap. There was a moment of me thinking, “Is this unrealistic? Can I actually do this? Is it going to be too much for me to handle?” Despite my initial doubts, I took a big gulp and took the plunge.

Spoiler alert: Wheat grass is incredibly easy to grow and produces fantastic results. Best of all, you can grow it indoors! Apartment dwellers, rejoice!

Still in doubt? Don’t worry. I’ve provided step-by-step instructions with tons of photos on how to grow the perfect wheat grass.

But first,

What is wheat grass and why should I ingest it?

Wheat grass comes from wheat seeds (also known as wheat berries) that traditionally grow into the same wheat we eat with bread, barley, oats, and rye. When wheat grass is harvested at its nutritional peak (when it’s dark green and looks similar to lawn grass), it has an extremely high concentration of vitamins, minerals, amino acids, antioxidants, living enzymes, chlorophyll, and phytonutrients. For the glutards out there, wheat grass is prior to its development of vital wheat gluten, making wheat grass completely gluten-free!

Why should I drink it instead of just eating it? We don’t have the same digestive system as, say, a cow, who can eat pounds of grass and convert it into energy. Our bodies don’t work that way. In order for our bodies to extract the nutrients from this nutritious plant, we must either juice it or blend it. Think of that process as “chewing.” In fact, after drinking wheat grass juice, our body doesn’t need to any further digesting to break down the juice. It can be immediately absorbed, which means our bodies receive full nutritional benefits from this drink using a small amount of energy.

What are the nutritional benefits you keep mentioning?

  • 2oz of wheat grass juice is nutritionally equivalent to consuming 2 pounds of greens.
  • Wheat grass juice contains 70% chlorophyll.
  • Chlorophyll is the basis of all plant life. It is high in oxygen, allowing the brain and all body tissues to function at an optimal level.
  • Chlorophyll arrests growth and development of unfriendly bacteria, so it’s perfect when you’re sick.
  • Chlorophyll rebuilds the bloodstream (perfect for anemics).
  • The high magnesium content in chlorophyll builds enzymes that restore sex hormones.
  • Wheat grass contains over 100 elements needed by man. If grown in organic soil, it absorbs 92 of the known 102 minerals from the soil.
  • Chlorophyll washes drug deposits from the body.
  • Chlorophyll neutralizes toxins, helps purify the liver, and improves blood sugar problems.
  • Helps prevent acne and helps heal acne scars
  • Prevents hair from graying
  • Helps to treat skin problems, such as eczema or psoriasis
  • Improves digestion and keeps you fuller longer

So, in a few words, wheat grass kicks ass.

 

How do I grow my own wheat grass?

First, you need to buy the seeds. I bought my seeds from a website called Todd’s Seeds. Todd’s wheat grass seeds are non-GMO, organic, and the best price you’ll find anywhere. These seeds are high germinating seeds, so even idiots can grow these seeds. With Todd’s Seeds, you have the option of ordering 1 ounce, 1 pound, or 10 pounds. Knowing that I was going to be growing a lot, I opted for the 10 pound bag, which is also the best value. I dare you to search around, but I assure you that won’t find a better deal.

I received my seeds in less than a week. Inside the package was the 10lb bag. Here is what the bag looked like:

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Part of the reason why Todd’s Seeds is such a great price is because the packaging is nothing spectacular. It’s double-bagged and insulated, though, so it’s good enough. What do I care about fancy packaging?

Day 1

Find a container that you will place your seeds in. Instead of buying something new, I opted to use an old plastic bin I had laying around my house.

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To see how many seeds I would need, I poured enough seeds in my container until the seeds almost filled up the entire bottom. The seeds can be touching, but make sure the seeds aren’t stacking on top of each other.

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Great! That’s how many seeds you’ll need. By the way, this amount barely made a dent in my 10 pound bag, meaning I’ll have wheat grass seeds for months and months to come!

Next, you’ll want to rinse off these seeds. My colander had holes that were too big for my wheat grass seeds, so I used a cheese cloth to keep the seeds from squeezing through.

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After that, you’ll want to soak for your seeds in cold water 3 times for 10 hours each time. The water amount should be at least 3x the amount of seeds you have. Make sure your bowl/container has a lid.

I started my first soak in the morning:

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That night, I drained the water, filled it with new, cold water, and let it soak overnight.

 

Day 2

The next day, I drained the water again, filled it up one last time, and let the seeds soak all day.

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That night, I was ready to plant the seeds!

I lined my plastic container with cardboard or heavy recycled paper. I used an old Chipotle take out bag, which worked perfectly.

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Next, fill up your box with organic soil or potting soil. Fill it up about 2 inches in height.

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After that, I scattered my seeds on top of the soil. Just like before, I did my best to make sure the seeds weren’t stacking on top of each other.

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NOTE: Pushing the seeds down into the soil is not necessary. I didn’t, and the roots ended up finding their way downward.

You’ll need a spray bottle. That trusty spray bottle will help you throughout your journey. Wheat grass seeds should stay moist, but they don’t like to be drenched. Therefore, spray bottles are the perfect solution.

Spray your seeds so the soil and seeds are wet. Remember, these seeds can’t swim, so don’t drown them.

After the initial spray, find recycled paper to place on top of the seeds. You’ll need this paper to cover your seeds while the shoots are growing, as it’ll help keep your seeds moist throughout its growth. Spray the recycled paper with water on both sides, place it on top of your seeds, and you’re done for the day!

By the way, the hardest part is done. Now onto the fun part: watching it grow!

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Here in Orlando, it’s Frozen central.

DSC_0049 Here is my baby girl Mia, reminding you to spray your wheat grass seeds and recycled paper every morning and every night!

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I placed my seeds in a spot where direct sunlight would not be on the plant, but where sunlight could generally be seen. Wheat grass does not do well in direct sunlight, which is why I advise you to keep your wheat grass plant indoors. To me, it’s just easier that way.
IMPORTANT INFO: If you plan on having a constant flow of wheat grass, you should start soaking a new batch of seeds today and start from Day 1 on your next batch. That way, you’ll always have fresh, green wheat grass to eat every single day!

Day 3

The next morning, I was thrilled to see that my wheat grass had tiny little tails! It’s so exciting to see growth! The tails will eventually be the shoots.

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Your seeds will stay covered for about 3 days.

 

 Day 4

Look at those tails!

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By this point in my seeds’ growth, I was realizing that my newspaper seemed dry by in the middle of the day. I started spraying my newspaper (not the seeds) in the middle of the day, too, just to keep the seeds a little more moist.

Day 5

I think this was the most exciting day for growth. Overnight, the tails grew into shoots! I took a picture in the morning and at night, and WOAH, those babies were growing quickly!

Good morning, little shoots!

Good morning, little shoots!

Morning

Morning

Night

Night

What a HUGE difference, right? Nature is amazing, people!

Day 6

This was the last day I had the newspaper on top of the shoots. Once the shoots were long enough to peek over the sides of the container, it was pointless to keep it on.

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Too long for a newspaper these days. They’re growing up so fast!

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I continued to water my seeds every morning and every night with the spray bottle.

 

Day 7

Just a week ago, it was only a seed, Now, the wheat grass had a cute little buzz cut going on!

Uh oh, I’m personifying the wheat grass. I am way too involved.

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By the way, he seeds will be ready to harvest when the shoots start splitting into two pieces. This won’t happen for a few days, but it’s something to look out for.

 

Day 8

The grass is looking taller! Everything is still great.

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Day 9

By this day, my patience was being tested. WHEN WILL THOSE DAMN SHOOTS SPLIT? As Veruca Salt would say, “I want it now!” It looks so yummy, but it’s just not ready yet.

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Day 10

I forgot to take a picture this day. Whoops! Nothing new or exciting happened. Just standard growth.

 

Day 11

The day has finally come! After days of searching, I finally found my first sign of shoot splitting. It’s time to make our first wheat grass shot!

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Clearly, I’m not a hand model by any means.

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I cut my wheat grass using a pair of standard scissors. Cut right at the base of the plant, near the root.

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Don’t be afraid to be generous here. You have a 10lb bag of wheat grass seeds, so there will be plenty of wheatgrass to come. Cut between 5 “pinches” of grass per person.

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one pinch

I’m using my Nutribullet’s Milling bade to cut my wheat grass, which is the equivalent of using a strong blender.

NOTE: If you’re using a juicer, you’ll need a masticating one. A centrifugal one will not work with wheat grass.

When you place your wheat grass in the blender, cut it up into smaller pieces. If you put whole shoots in, you might be left with chunks afterward, and no one likes chunks of grass.

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When I pour in my filtered water, I fill it up just enough to cover the wheat grass. This will provide a very concentrated version of the wheat grass with very strong flavor. If you’re not used to the taste, you might want to add a little more water to dilute the flavor a little bit.

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Mix for about a minute. If you find you still have chunks at the end, you can pour the juice through a mesh strainer and squeeze out the juice with the chunks left behind.

With my Nutribullet, I barely see chunks. I was A-okay with my drink!

I split my shot between Matt and I. We always clink our glasses together and say, “For the healths.” I always plug my nose and take my shot. No, it doesn’t taste great. It tastes like straight up grass. Matt always pours his with orange juice to dilute the flavor, and that works, too. You can also put the juice in smoothies or mix it with coconut milk.

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Guess which one is mine and which one is Matt’s.

I must say, though, that this wheat grass was the sweetest, most delicious shot I have ever tasted. I can’t wait to have more every day! Thanks, Todd’s Seeds. Your seeds really rocked, and I’m so happy with my purchase.

Not only that, but I felt great today. I had a lot of energy. Wheat grass is my favorite way to start the day!

How long does the wheat grass last?

This post was done in the middle of summer in Florida. Apparently, wheat grass grows faster in heat. If I tried this same experiment in winter, it might take twice as long for the wheat grass to grow.

You should aim to use all your wheat grass within five days of harvesting the first batch. With each passing day, the grass starts to lose its vibrant green color and transition into a sea of yellow. This is because the seeds have already extracted all the nutrients from the soil.

To try to preserve the wheat grass, you might consider putting it in your refrigerator overnight and taking it out for sunlight during the day.

You can always pre-juice the wheat grass and place the juice in the fridge for another day, but keep in mind that wheat grass is the freshest and most nutrient-dense after 5 minutes of juicing. After that, all the good stuff will begin to deteriorate.

The first harvest will produce the most nutrient-dense wheat grass. It is grass, so when you cut it, it will grow back a second, or even a third, time. With each harvest, the grass becomes more bitter and provides less nutrients. Because of this, you will probably want to start a new tray after your first harvest.

Hence, why I bought the 10lb bag. In fact, I started soaking my second batch of seeds the day I harvested the first shot of the first batch!

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Do you have any questions? Comment below, or email me at kristen@thisvegangirl.com. If you love wheat grass shots as much as I do, is there anything you do differently? I’d love to hear from you.

 

Happy juicing,

thisvegangirllogo

48 Comments

  1. Ozne
    August 28, 2014

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    Thanks vegan girl! I wanted to make my own so my mouse can feed on some grass for the extra nutrients. It’s a great pet treat.

    • This Vegan Girl
      August 28, 2014

      Leave a Reply

      You’re right, Onze! Wheat grass is also called “cat grass” simply because cats love it. My cockatiel loves to chew on it. I hope your little mouse loves the wheat grass, too!

  2. Vanessa @ VeganFamilyRecipes.com
    February 23, 2015

    Leave a Reply

    Whoa! I had no idea how easy that was. It’s super cold now but I’ll bookmark this page to get started on my wheat grass farm in the summer 🙂 Great, informative post!

    • This Vegan Girl
      February 24, 2015

      Leave a Reply

      It’s pretty easy, Vanessa! As long as you change the water every 8 hours during the soaking phase, it’s fool-proof. Where do you live? I can’t wait to hear back from you come summer!

  3. Chelsea
    March 2, 2015

    Leave a Reply

    Hi This Vegan Girl! I’m from Northern Indiana… and its early March, do you think this will work for me!? I am dying to try it 🙂

    • This Vegan Girl
      March 2, 2015

      Leave a Reply

      Hi, Chelsea from Northern Indiana! You’ll be growing the wheat grass indoors, and I assume that in your house, you have the heat set at a comfortable temperature (maybe 60 degrees or so?). Therefore, I think it’ll be okay if you grow them now. Keep in mind that wheat grass grows at a slower pace in the cold; my pictures are from Florida summer, so my wheat grass process will probably be accelerated compared to yours. However, I think it will still work for you. Good luck!

      • Chelsea
        March 4, 2015

        Leave a Reply

        Thank you so much! I just ordered my 10 pound bag of seeds from Todd’s Seeds ☺I’ll let you know how it goes!!

  4. Kate
    March 11, 2015

    Leave a Reply

    This is amazing, thank you so much for the step-by-step guide with photos. I can’t wait to buy a bag of wheatgrass seeds and try it out for myself.

    • This Vegan Girl
      March 11, 2015

      Leave a Reply

      Thank you! I made this page to educate and help people, so I’m glad it reached you!

    • Víctor Almeda
      July 8, 2016

      Leave a Reply

      It is a pleasure to see your comment. I was looking how to grow wheatgrass. And I saw your comment. Saludos desde North Hollywood.

  5. H
    March 16, 2015

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    Just curious about the newsprint ink on your newspaper and whether or not the container is BPA free. You go to all this trouble and then use newspaper and plastic container.. Who knows what is in that ink and whether or not the chemicals are leaching into your wheatgrass from the ink and plastic. Just thinking about this in case I decide to give it a try.

    • This Vegan Girl
      March 16, 2015

      Leave a Reply

      Good point! I guess I was trying to show that you can do this on a budget. I have since been using paper towels. I’ll keep that in mind in the future when I buy actual materials for my wheat grass.

  6. Anja
    June 2, 2015

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    Very interesting, thank you! Wheat grass is so expensive if you buy it powdered.

    • This Vegan Girl
      June 2, 2015

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      You’re welcome! You’re right; it’s expensive if you buy the powder, the cut grass, and the ready-made shots. The only thing that is affordable are the seeds!

  7. Jenna
    August 3, 2015

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    Thanks so much for making it all so clear. Somehow, my brain had totally missed grasping that wheatgrass was GF (5 years into my celiac diagnosis and I tend to just automatically turn and avoid when the word ‘wheat’ pops up, not even sticking around for the ‘gluten’ to me mentioned) and so despite it being everywhere and constantly and consistently heralded as a great nutritional boost had been giving it a total skip. (Well. That reason, and the whole ‘I’m a cheap cheap cheap wench and I only would pay the $8 I’ve seen it for in my area for top shelf booze, not something that looks like pond water! lol) But with some recent health challenges starting to be a pain in the backside, this looks like something l really need to start looking into. Thanks for making it clear, keeping it simple and knocking my blinders off!

    • This Vegan Girl
      August 3, 2015

      Leave a Reply

      I loved this comment, Jenna. I was also relieved to find that wheat grass was gluten-free. 🙂

      I can’t wait for you to start indulging in wheat grass shots and reaping the nutritional benefits. Cheers!

  8. Danielle Halliday
    August 24, 2015

    Leave a Reply

    I have wanted to do this for so long and finally got tired of paying $4 a shot so thank you for showing how easily you can grown your own. My question is…. can you harvest and freeze the wheat grass in ice cube trays or something? I know myself and I work 2 jobs and have a side cake business not to mention 2 kids and very spoiled dogs so my time is very limited and I wont be able to make this everyday. I was thinking of making the grass concentrate and freezing in individual portions so I can just pop them out and defrost to drink. Any help or advice with this would make this post even more amazing! Thank you for your time!

    • This Vegan Girl
      August 25, 2015

      Leave a Reply

      Thanks for the nice comment! Yes, you can absolutely freeze your wheat grass shots into ice cube trays. I’ve done that before in a pinch. I think the shot might lose some of its nutrition this way, but to me, it’s better to freeze it than to have no wheat grass at all! Create the shot(s) as usual, but instead of ingesting it, pour your shot(s) into ice cube trays and freeze. I think it would be best if you put those ice cubes in future smoothies! If you have any more questions, let me know. Good luck!

  9. Anji
    February 21, 2016

    Leave a Reply

    Hi vegan girl, I am vegetarian girl ?
    Very very nice and step by step informative pin. Do I need to use only Todd seeds or I can use Indian bulk wheat?? Also I am in central Canada, can I do this in winter or should I wait till March?? I can’t wait to try this.

    • This Vegan Girl
      February 21, 2016

      Leave a Reply

      Hi, vegetarian girl! No no, you don’t have to use Todd’s. I’m sure another brand would work out nicely. How warm is your house this time of year? You can certainly grow it during the winter, but know that it will take longer to grow. I say go for it! Best of luck!

  10. Rebecca
    March 15, 2016

    Leave a Reply

    I’m completely new at this and thinking about trying it. So once you get your harvest of grass… how often do you reharvest a new batch? Am I able to use the grass several times before having to grow a new batch?

    • This Vegan Girl
      March 15, 2016

      Leave a Reply

      As soon as I put the seeds on the soil, I start soaking a new batch. That way, as soon as the old batch is finished, the new batch is ready (or almost ready) to eat. Each batch should last you about 3-5 days.

  11. Melissa
    March 15, 2016

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    Do we change the soil when we change the seeds?

    • This Vegan Girl
      March 15, 2016

      Leave a Reply

      Yep! You’ll find that the soil will be filled with wheat grass roots, so you’ll have to dispose of/compost the old soil and replace it with new soil.

  12. jessica gallaty
    April 6, 2016

    Leave a Reply

    Thanks for sharing! I’ll be starting mine tomorrow.

  13. Julie
    April 22, 2016

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    I wasn’t sure what you meant about the two different types of juicers can you explain that to me the differences? Thanks for all the good info

    • This Vegan Girl
      April 22, 2016

      Leave a Reply

      You’re welcome! Okay, so I don’t have a juicer myself, so I don’t have direct experience with this information. When I wrote this blog entry, I did a little bit of research and found that centrifugal juicers don’t juice the wheat grass at all. If you’re confused about the difference between a masticating and centrifugal juicer, I found this page to be helpful: http://thejuicerdirectory.com/masticating-vs-centrifugal-juicers/.

  14. Julie
    May 7, 2016

    Leave a Reply

    Do i have to replace the organic soil with each new batch of seeds? Or can it be reused

  15. Julie
    May 15, 2016

    Leave a Reply

    Can someone please tell me as im confused i planned to use my masticating juicer and thought i just had to put the wheatgrass in it and it juices so i wasnt understanding the bullet or blender or soaking the wheatgrass blades in water ??

  16. energyman83
    August 15, 2016

    Leave a Reply

    Hey, I forgot to line my plastic container with paper. What is that for, and is it that serious? Should I start over? It’s only been a few hours.

    • This Vegan Girl
      March 28, 2017

      Leave a Reply

      No, don’t worry about it! The paper is there to keep dirt and roots from escaping through the cracks. It’s not vital, though!

  17. Shannon d
    August 29, 2016

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    I wanted to start doing this as I am a nurse and work long shifts so wanted to benefit from the nervy and health aspects! Awesome post! Any advice on shakes or recipes you recommend which include wheat grass?

    • This Vegan Girl
      March 28, 2017

      Leave a Reply

      Thank you! Remember, wheat grass literally tastes like grass (sweet, glorious grass, but grass nonetheless), so my best recommendation for a smoothie is to include lots of fruit to offset the grassy wheat-grass taste! I’ve tried adding wheat grass to my daily smoothie, but honestly, I prefer to take the shot separately in order to keep my smoothie tasting delicious :P.

  18. Erika
    September 7, 2016

    Leave a Reply

    You say you have to use your wheat grass within give days of harvesting so how many times a day can you drink this

    • This Vegan Girl
      March 28, 2017

      Leave a Reply

      I think you only need to drink this once per day. If you are the only one consuming wheat grass in your home, consider making smaller batches so you can consume the batch within several days. You can also make your batches last longer by leaving them in the refrigerator. 🙂

  19. Kelsey
    March 23, 2017

    Leave a Reply

    Can you let the grass grow back from what you cut or is it better to start from scratch each time?

    • This Vegan Girl
      March 28, 2017

      Leave a Reply

      It’s best to grow the wheat grass from scratch each time. Once you cut your first harvest, the second (or even third) harvest has a much lower nutritional value. It’s easy to see and taste. The first harvest is lush and much sweeter, while subsequent harvests don’t look as healthy and are quite bitter. Best of luck!

  20. Laura Garrett
    April 14, 2017

    Leave a Reply

    Hi! I found your blog about wheat grass on Pinterest and am anxious to try growing my own. It’s only me, so I think a smaller container is in order for me! Thank you for making it look so easy!

    Laura

    • This Vegan Girl
      April 15, 2017

      Leave a Reply

      Laura, I agree; grow it in a small container if it’s just you. Also, keeping the container in the fridge at peak freshness will help it last longer, too. It’s as easy as it looks — I promise! 😉

  21. Christina
    May 17, 2017

    Leave a Reply

    Thank you so much for sharing I never thought about myself eating grass but after reading your article I’m going to give it a shot..a day. I was looking for articles on what kind of grass to feed my rabbit and I stumbled upon yours. So thank you very much have a blessed day.

    • This Vegan Girl
      May 28, 2017

      Leave a Reply

      Christina, after your comment, I looked up bunnies eating wheat grass, and it looks like other bunny owners happily feed their bunnies wheat grass, too! Best of luck and thank you for your comment.

  22. Lena
    July 3, 2017

    Leave a Reply

    Hi Vegan Girl! Greetings from sunny Singapore!

    I was feeling rather dejected that the wheatgrass seeds i’d soaked in water for 2 days had not sprouted. The wheatgrass farm i’d purchased seeds from told me i only needed to soak the seeds in water for 6 hours due to our warm tropical climate.

    Well, after reaearching and stumbling across your blog today, i realised perhaps i should just plant them in compost & soil potting mix and not expect the seeds to germinate in water??!

    I’ve just finished 4 small trays based on your instructions, 2 for my mother-in-law who last week discovered a small tumour in her stomach – we read that wheatgrass is a great cancer buster! – & 2 for my husband and myself for hypertension and general health.

    Keeping fingers crossed and praying that the seeds will sprout and Jesus will bless us all with good health!

    P/S: it would be great to explore the idea of growing your own wheatgrass berries from the wheatgrass by letting it mature untill seeds of wheat are formed! I hope you could try out this experiment, perhaps even with 3rd harvest (since we can juice the 1st 2 harvests) and then growing our own wheatgrass can be completely self-sustaining!

    • This Vegan Girl
      October 17, 2017

      Leave a Reply

      I live in a warm climate, too, Lena. I’ve found that during the warmest months, I soak the seeds in the refrigerator. You can try that trick.

      You posted this comment a few months ago, and I’m interested to see if the seeds worked out for you. Do you mind posting an update?

      That’s a great experiment that I’ll keep in mind for the future. 😉

  23. Marta Garcia
    July 10, 2017

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    Will the wheat grass juice lose its nutrients if you mix it with something to take the taste of grass away? do you have any suggestions of a good ingredient to add to the juice?

    • This Vegan Girl
      October 17, 2017

      Leave a Reply

      Marta, I’m not a chemist, but I’m almost certain that heat is the biggest contributor to loss of nutrition for wheat grass. Keep your juice ingredients cold and try to consume the wheat grass as soon as you harvest it.

      My suggestion for a good ingredient to mask the grass taste would be something sweet, thick, and non-acidic, such as mango, banana, avocado, and/or coconut. Best of luck, and share your success story if you have found something that works for you!

  24. Joanne
    October 5, 2017

    Leave a Reply

    This was so awesome and informative thanks. You made it look easy and fun and took all the confusion away.

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