Juice Recipe – Mountain Doo

Juice Recipe – Mountain Doo


A fruity green juice. Yield: 13-18 16 oz (500 ml) bottles of juice. Yield varies depending on produce.

This is a recipe we like to use when we give demonstrations on the Goodnature X1. It uses a nice range of fruit and vegetables, showing the capabilities of the machine, and it tastes good. Some think it tastes a like a healthy version of Mountain Dew soda.

Ingredients and preparation:

  • 10 lbs green apples – Wash and peel off any stickers
  • 5 lbs kale – Wash
  • 5 lbs celery – Cut off dirty base, wash
  • 1 whole pineapple – Remove stem, cut into quarters, wash (do not remove rind)
  • 5 lemons – wash and remove stickers, removing the rind is optional
  • 1 lb ginger – break into chunks about the size of an apple

Grinder and press settings:

  • Grinder – 1/4″ blade
  • Grinder speed – 45Hz
  • Bag – Medium weave


When putting the produce down the chute of the grinder, it is best to alternate greens and the softer fruits like apples. The greens grind better this way and the end result is more juice. Leave 2 or 3 apples for the very end, as apples do a good job at cleaning the grinder blade and pushing any bits of greens or ginger through that didn’t make it.

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About The Author

Instagram: @cwjuice
YouTube: ColdPressedTruth

President and CMO - Goodnature
Co-founder - JuiceCon
Co-founder - Juice Makers Association

I’ve been around juicing all my life. My Dad built his first hydraulic juice press in 1976 and founded the company Goodnature Products, Inc. I have incredible memories of having “cider parties” when we would invite all the people in our rural neighborhood over to make apple juice. To this day, when I taste apple juice made on a Goodnature press, a rush of nostalgia runs through my body.

I pride myself on guiding our clients into the world of cold-pressed juice and showing them how much fun this industry can be. I love talking business, technology, and marketing.

2 Responses

  1. Hi Charlie, just discovered the blog today and have been browsing and reading all the articles!! Very nice! I do have a question regarding the pineapples in the X1. We tend to peel the rind off the pineapples on our juices which can be very time consuming as we use a minimum of 15 kg of pineapples daily. But you left the rind on on this recipe. Does this not hurt the blade? And most importantly, does it not affect the taste of the juice?
    Thanks for your answer and keep up the good work! Regards from Belgium!


    1. Diana,

      We actually recommend leaving the rind on because it creates a better pulp and you can get more juice from your pineapple! I’m sure you have seen how the pineapple can almost turn to slime when it goes through the grinder if you remove the rind.

      I don’t think it is bad for the blade but it could possibly increase the rate that it goes dull.


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