“During the past decade, rapid expansion in a number of relevant
scientific fields and, in particular, in the amount of population-based
epidemiological evidence has helped to clarify the role of diet in
preventing and controlling morbidity and premature mortality resulting
from noncommunicable diseases (NCDs). Some of the specific dietary
components that increase the probability of occurrence of these diseases
in individuals, and interventions to modify their impact, have also been
Furthermore, rapid changes in diets and lifestyles that have occurred
with industrialization, urbanization, economic development and market
globalization, have accelerated over the past decade.

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“”A lot of chronic pain is the result of chronic inflammation, and the evidence is quite strong that your diet can contribute to increased systemic inflammation,” says Dr. Fred Tabung, a visiting researcher with the Department of Nutrition at Harvard’s T.H. Chan School of Public Health. “But your diet is also one of the best ways to reduce it.”

The foods you eat (and don’t) can determine how well your body fights painful inflammation. Inflammation has a good-guy/bad-guy role in your health….”

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University of Bristol

“It is becoming increasingly evident that there is a great deal of positive
benefit to growing numbers of patients who are reporting often quite
outstanding improvements to their health by the simple elimination of certain
foods from their normal eating pattern. Indeed many patients reported having
had their illnesses all their lives – and then went on to find relief within weeks!

More than seven out of ten patients reported distinct relief from their
symptoms, which had troubled them for an average of over twelve years.
Most patients reported apparently intractable illnesses within six main
disease conditions – gastrointestinal (mainly IBS), neurological (mainly
migraines and headaches), dermatological (mainly eczema and psoriasis),
musculo-skeletal (mainly arthritis), respiratory (mainly asthma, rhinitis and
sinusitis) and psychological (nausea, ADHD, panic attacks and depression)… “

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“The importance of chronic low-grade inflammation in the pathology of numerous age-related chronic conditions is now clear. An unresolved inflammatory response is likely to be involved from the early stages of disease development.

 The latest research in the areas of acute and chronic inflammation and cardiometabolic, gut and cognitive health is presented along with the cellular and molecular mechanisms underlying inflammation–health/disease associations. The evidence relating diet composition and early-life nutrition to inflammatory status is reviewed. Human epidemiological and intervention data are thus far heavily reliant on the measurement of inflammatory markers in the circulation, and in particular cytokines in the fasting state, which are recognised as an insensitive and highly variable index of tissue inflammation. Potential novel kinetic and integrated approaches to capture inflammatory status in humans are discussed. Such approaches are likely to provide a more discriminating means of quantifying inflammation–health/disease associations, and the ability of diet to positively modulate inflammation and provide the much needed evidence to develop research portfolios that will inform new product development and associated health claims…

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National Institute of Health