DailyColors™ and Inflammation

DailyColors™ and Inflammation

"Inflammation is an underlying contributor to virtually every chronic disease."

-Scientific American

There is a consensus among health professionals that chronic - (long term) - inflammation in cells and the body’s arterial system is a major cause of many degenerative disease. So lowering your level of inflammation is an important contribution to long term health. 

It’s also central to slowing aging as inflammation damages so many cells and cell functions that scientists have coined the word ‘inflamm-ageing1,2.3’.

The first priority is to increase the amount of anti-inflammatory foods in your diet. These include fruits, vegetables and omega-3-rich foods - oily fish or flaxseeds. 

Fruits with high anti-inflammatory and antioxidant scores include blueberries, grapes, raspberries, blackberries, blackcurrants, elderberries. High scoring vegetables and herbs include kale, broccoli, beets, chard, spinach and cabbage.

These fruits and vegetables are important sources of phyto-nutrients with anti-inflammatory properties4. Generally, the more (natural) colors there are on your plate, the higher the anti-inflammatory content of your diet.

The American Cancer Institute now recommends 9 portions of fruit and vegetables a day! If this is a bit of a challenge (!), then supplementing with the wide range of color PhytoColors™ in DailyColors™ makes a lot of sense – especially as it has been assessed for anti-inflammatory properties. 

Of course DailyColors™ is a supplement designed to be taken daily – so its impact can only get stronger over months.

NOTE: For professional readers, the DailyColors™ blend significantly reduced the inflammatory markers IL6, TNF alpha, and PGE2


  1. An Update on Inflamm-Aging: Mechanisms, Prevention, and Treatment - PubMed (nih.gov)
  2. Chronic inflammation (inflammaging) and its potential contribution to age-associated diseases - PubMed (nih.gov)
  3. The integration of inflammaging in age-related diseases - PubMed (nih.gov)
  4. The effects of twenty-four nutrients and phytonutrients on immune system function and inflammation: A narrative review - PubMed (nih.gov)