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A Quick Look at the Best Anti-Inflammatory Foods


Add Ani-Inflammatory Foods to Your Diet

Inflammation is your body’s way of protecting you from harmful stimuli or potential injury. Inflammation can appear in many forms, including pain, heat, swelling, redness, and a slowing down or complete halt of an organ’s function


Inflammation may be either acute or chronic. Acute inflammation is the initial protective response of your body tissues and is most likely to be transient. Chronic inflammation, on the other hand, is prolonged and can become severe.


Inflammation may be caused due to an imbalance of fungi and healthy bacteria in your body. It can also happen as a result of food allergies, toxic environment, stress, and bad diet.


Your diet plays a huge role in decreasing or increasing inflammation in your body. If you consume sugary foods, processed foods, or if you are regularly dehydrated, your body is more prone to inflammation while trying to heal itself.


Here are some foods that may help reduce the chances of inflammation or relieve any existing symptoms.


1. Oats:

You can use oats by making a bowl of oatmeal or a jar of overnight oats and top with fruit. Oats help your body fight inflammation and may help reduce any current inflammation that your body is dealing with.

2. Blueberries: Blueberries can significantly reduce inflammation if consumed on a daily basis. Blueberries are rich in flavonoids, polyphenol, resveratrol and Vitamin C, all of which are well known for reducing inflammation. Blueberries consist of anti-oxidants which can easily turn off and block all forms of body inflammations.

3. Ginger: Ginger is used in a variety of organic medicines because of its anti-disease, anti-bacterial and anti-inflammatory properties. You can add it as a spice in your foods, drink ginger juice, or blend it with honey and drink as a health shot. The most pleasant way to consume ginger, however, is a daily cup of hot ginger tea.

4. Dark Chocolate:

Dark chocolate is one of the healthier varieties of chocolate. You can add some to your oats or combine it with fresh fruit to help reduce inflammation.

5. Turmeric:

Turmeric is also widely used in organic and all natural medicines. You can add to food as a spice or stir in a pinch to your milk or smoothie. Turmeric helps slow the production of the two most inflammatory enzymes, 5-LOX and COX-2.


There are a variety of foods you can add to your diet to help reduce or avoid inflammation. These are a few of the easiest and most accessible. If you are experiencing severe, chronic inflammation, however, be sure to consult a physician before making significant changes to your diet.


If you would like to learn more about my 1:1 coaching programs, send me an email jules@lifestylelatitudes.com


Yours in health and wellness,

Julie

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Lifestyle Latitudes, LLC is a Wisconsin Limited Liability Corp.

Racine, WI 

Tel : 262-880-9929

I'm Jules. I live in the Midwest with one toe in the sand in Florida. I am a mom, wife, friend, sister, daughter, crusader for health, dog lover, and business person. I have learned to slow down, enjoy life, practice wellness, and strive to have clean counters in my kitchen. I have lived with and overcome multiple health challenges and want to help you feel better too by developing a lifestyle with increased awareness of taking care of you!

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DISCLAIMER

Julie Lang is only working in the capacity as a personal coach to improve performance and wellbeing. As a Personal Coach, we work together to unpack the universal principles of behavior change to increase productivity, satisfaction with life and work, and the attainment of relevant goals.  It's all about developing a new lifestyle!

The information on this website has not been evaluated by the FDA and is not intended to diagnose, treat, prevent, or cure any disease.

This website and its contents are based upon the opinions, education, and experience of Julie Lang, unless otherwise noted. The information presented on this website is not intended as medical advice and is only intended for your general information and is not a substitute for medical advice.  

 

Julie Lang is not acting in the capacity of a doctor, licensed dietician, nutritionist, or other licensed or registered professional. Julie Lang is not providing health care, nutrition therapy, or medical services and will not diagnose or treat any medical condition, disease or ailment.

 

Julie Lang encourages you/her clients to make your own health care decisions based upon your research and in partnership with your doctor or other qualified health care professional.  Please consult your physician prior to starting any diet or fitness routine.