I would have rated this pleasant place very good instead of poor, but the pseudoscientific misinformation regarding the purpose of chlorophyll in the drinking water was too much for my rational mind to bear, and I consider it my civic responsibility to provide the following comment:
Because the structure of the intact chlorophyll molecule is in the same category as that of the hemoglobin molecule, the conclusion that ingested chlorophyll will enter the bloodstream and effect some kind of benefit there is in currency. There is absolutely no evidence for this and, in fact, the belief flies in the face of everything we know about chlorophyll and human digestion.
Just like the hemoglobin in the meat people eat, an ingested chlorophyll molecule will be denatured by normal stomach acid and broken down by intestinal enzymes into simpler components (this is called DIGESTION), and these will be absorbed into the blood. At that point, the material will consist of much smaller, ordinary soluble compounds along with magnesium. Magnesium is a necessary mineral nutrient, but it's not unique to chlorophyll. To sum up, it's highly unlikely that ingested chlorophyll can produce a unique salubrious effect in the bloodstream.
Is it possible that chlorophyll is somehow resistant to digestion in the human stomach and intestine but is absorbed anyway---instead of passing through like other indigestible material? In a normal person that is highly unlikely, but if it were, it would very probably be a bad thing. Large, foreign molecules of this type in the bloodstream can be potent provocateurs of immunologic responses which can be dangerous.
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