Diets For Ocular Health

Like any organ in the body, the eyes require proper nutrition. Diets rich in good foods for eye health minimize the detrimental effects that accompany aging.

Foods that contain certain nutrients promote cell regeneration and minimize the damage caused by the environment. The National Eye Institute supported two studies which found that lutein, zeaxanthin, vitamins C and E, as well zinc are supportive of eye health.**

In fact, a diet rich in good foods for eye health may help promote eye health and reduce age-related deterioration. It is never too early or too late to optimize your diet.

Increasing consumption of these foods may help protect eye health:

  • Leafy greens such as kale and spinach
  • Grapeseed extracts and oils
  • Foods with yellow, orange, and red and pigments such as citrus fruits, mangoes, and eggs
  • Walnuts, peanuts, and sunflower seeds
  • Foods with dark blue pigments such as bilberries, blueberries and black currants

Without a supplement such as OJO®, it may be difficult to obtain all of the nutrition your eyes need.* Though the best way to get enough nutrition is by eating the right foods, quality supplements may also help.

As a liquid, OJO® is absorbed by the body better than pills. With no pills to digest, there are fewer side-effects such as those associated with pills such as difficulty swallowing large tablets or stomach upset.

Not only is OJO® formulated with the highest quality nutrients, but it also tastes terrific! While you may want to drink more, just one a day will help provide the nutrition your eyes need.* Drink Your Eyes Healthy™* with OJO® Crystals in three delicious flavors: Citrus Lutein Burst, Berry Lutein Blast and Sugar-Free Citrus Lutein Burst. 

Order OJO® online for convenient delivery to your home or office.

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*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease

**Age-Related Eye Disease Study--Results. (2013, May). Retrieved June 4, 2013, from National Eye Institute:

Age-Related Eye Disease Study 2 (AREDS2). (n.d.). Retrieved June 2013, 4, from National Eye Health Institute: