Better Balance Anti-inflammatory Food Guide Chart

$19.95

Better Balance

Better Balance Anti-inflammatory Food Guide Chart

$19.95
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Description Ingredients
An  anti-inflammatory diet has a wide range of benefits helping to reduce risk of many common chronic disease including heart disease, diabetes, alzheimers, cancer and autoimmunity. 

Features
  • Groups of foods rated on a scale from anti-inflammatory to inflammatory.
  • Extensive notes on the reverse define inflammation and ways to dampen the flame.
  • Handy easy-reference  tri-fold format: sits on shelf, displays as a wall or fridge chart, or stands on your benchtop (folded size 240 x 280 mm).
  • Sustainably produced with aqueous coating for durability

ANTI-INFLAMMATORY FOOD GUIDE

The Anti-inflammatory Food Guide, researched and written by Kathleen Cole, has been designed to shift the balance of inflammatory diets to anti-inflammatory. Some foods that are inflammatory but can contribute to a  healthy diet (such as organic meats or whole-grains) can be adjusted by adding herbs and spices or marinades high in anti-inflammatory nutrients. 

Inflammation is considered a key mechanism in the development of many chronic diseases: diabetes, heart disease, cancer, alzheimers, autoimmunity etc. Although acute inflammation is a necessary process in healing following an infection or injury, this same process can be over-stimulated and become a systemic chronic inflammation that can damage blood vessels and organs.

Our bodies produce "prostaglandins" which are inflammatory or anti-inflammatory chemicals from nutrients. A diet high in inflammatory chemicals such as those found in processed foods, trans fats and refined sugar can lead to excessive production of inflammatory compounds. The consumption of certain anti-inflammatory nutrients high in omega 3 and antioxidants produces more anti-inflammatory prostaglandins and dampens down the inflammatory response. 

References
Aggarwal, B. 2011,  Healing Spices, Sterling Publishing.
Aggarwal, B. 2014, Immunonutrition, CRC Press.
Mateljan, G. 2007, The World’s Healthiest Foods, GMF Publishing. PubMed database
Reinagel, M. 2006, The Inflammation Free Diet Plan, McGraw-Hill.
www.drsears.com – Science site of Anti-inflammatory Nutrition.
An  anti-inflammatory diet has a wide range of benefits helping to reduce risk of many common chronic disease including heart disease, diabetes, alzheimers, cancer and autoimmunity. 

Features
  • Groups of foods rated on a scale from anti-inflammatory to inflammatory.
  • Extensive notes on the reverse define inflammation and ways to dampen the flame.
  • Handy easy-reference  tri-fold format: sits on shelf, displays as a wall or fridge chart, or stands on your benchtop (folded size 240 x 280 mm).
  • Sustainably produced with aqueous coating for durability

ANTI-INFLAMMATORY FOOD GUIDE

The Anti-inflammatory Food Guide, researched and written by Kathleen Cole, has been designed to shift the balance of inflammatory diets to anti-inflammatory. Some foods that are inflammatory but can contribute to a  healthy diet (such as organic meats or whole-grains) can be adjusted by adding herbs and spices or marinades high in anti-inflammatory nutrients. 

Inflammation is considered a key mechanism in the development of many chronic diseases: diabetes, heart disease, cancer, alzheimers, autoimmunity etc. Although acute inflammation is a necessary process in healing following an infection or injury, this same process can be over-stimulated and become a systemic chronic inflammation that can damage blood vessels and organs.

Our bodies produce "prostaglandins" which are inflammatory or anti-inflammatory chemicals from nutrients. A diet high in inflammatory chemicals such as those found in processed foods, trans fats and refined sugar can lead to excessive production of inflammatory compounds. The consumption of certain anti-inflammatory nutrients high in omega 3 and antioxidants produces more anti-inflammatory prostaglandins and dampens down the inflammatory response. 

References
Aggarwal, B. 2011,  Healing Spices, Sterling Publishing.
Aggarwal, B. 2014, Immunonutrition, CRC Press.
Mateljan, G. 2007, The World’s Healthiest Foods, GMF Publishing. PubMed database
Reinagel, M. 2006, The Inflammation Free Diet Plan, McGraw-Hill.
www.drsears.com – Science site of Anti-inflammatory Nutrition.