• Get a nutrition analysis of your genetics
  • Receive food recommendations based on your genetic score
  • Learn more about specific science-backed micronutrients you may need

What’s the best nutrition plan for you?

Understand your body
and lead a healthy life!
  • Get a nutrition analysis of your genetics
  • Receive food recommendations based on your genetic score
  • Learn more about specific science-backed micronutrients you may need
The report is available for Genomelink users
Import your raw DNA data file from
AncestryDNA, 23andMe, or MyHeritage
To unlock your Global Ancestry report.

Understand your genetics from a nutritional perspective

Genomelink Nutrition Advice Report analyzes your unique genetic profile to determine your optimal intake levels for key micronutrients. This allows us to suggest a DNA based diet that can unlock optimal health. 

By using genetics and nutrition together, we can analyze which nutrients you may be lacking, and make suggestions about what nutrients your body may need more or less of. Our recommendations combine in-depth analysis of unique DNA and answers from your nutrition questionnaire.

A DNA nutrition test can explain why certain foods affect you in particular ways and what foods are good for you. You may be trying to eat a healthy diet but find that you aren’t meeting your weight or fitness goals or that you suffer from digestive issues. A DNA-based diet can solve these problems, often while allowing you to enjoy more of the foods you enjoy.

What foods are best for me?

Based on your genetic results and nutrition recommendations, we provide specific foods that have nutrient profiles that match your genetic based nutrition recommendations.

The report comes with a list of foods that have the recommended nutrients your body may need a higher intake of. For example, if you are advised to take more Vitamin D, it recommends foods like Cod liver oil, Swordfish, Salmon, Tuna fish, or Milk, that are known to be plentiful with Vitamin D.

This kind of in-depth diet based on genetics gives you a lot more choices about what to eat than most traditional diets. A DNA diet plan explains exactly what foods you need more of and which you should avoid in order to meet your health goals.

Micronutrients and Food Recommendations

Vitamin A

There are two major types of vitamin A; Retinol and carotenes. The best sources to get retinoid is animal products and for carotenes the best sources are fruits and vegetables. Your body relies on vitamin A for healthy maintenance of the heart, kidneys, lungs, and eyes.

Vitamin C

Vitamin C is a water-soluble vitamin that plays an important role in many biological functions. Human body is unable to produce vitamin C, so it is crucial to get it by consuming enough fruit and vegetables.

Vitamin D

Vitamin D is a fat-soluble vitamin that is present in only a few foods. You can get some of your vitamin D through exposure to sunlight. Ultraviolet rays from sunlight strike the uncovered skin and trigger vitamin D synthesis. Hence, sufficient exposure to sunlight is crucial.

Vitamin E

Vitamin E is a fat-soluble vitamin and a potent antioxidant that protects cells from the damaging effects of free radicals from many environmental factors such as smoke and air pollution.

Vitamin B12

Vitamin B12 is a water-soluble vitamin that plays a critical role in many body functions including your brain and nervous system. This vitamin is a cofactor for many other substances. Insufficient vitamin B12 can impact epigenetic pathways (such as conversion of homocysteine to methionine and synthesis of the methyl donor SAMe).

Falate

Folate (vitamin B9) is a water-soluble vitamin that is needed for optimal health. Insufficient Folate can impact epigenetic pathways (such as conversion of homocysteine to methionine and synthesis of the methyl donor SAMe).
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