Chlorella is a single-celled green algae, and one of the oldest forms of plant life. It is spherical in shape, and about the size of a human red blood cell, or 2-8 microns in diameter. Chlorella has the highest chlorophyll content of any plant, and through photosynthesis, multiplies rapidly, requiring only carbon dioxide, water, sunlight, and a small amount of minerals to reproduce.
On the earth since the Precambrian period, over 2.5 billion years, Chlorella cells were not actually identified under a microscope until the 1890's. It was first grown in Holland in pure form in the late1800s‚ By the early 1900, realizing that Chlorella consists of 60% protein and multiplies very fast, scientists in various countries, especially in Germany, began researching the idea of using it as a food.
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