A reader forwarded their report from NutraHacker (https://www.nutrahacker.com/). They offer free reports and more advanced paid reports. Their reports also contain Encourage and Avoid items.
What is interesting is when you combine recommendations from http://microbiomeprescription.com/ with their recommendations. In some cases they corresponds and in other cases disagree. DNA says one thing, existing microbiome says another thing.
Simple Example for Vitamin E
So this person with AG should NOT be supplementing with Vitamin E because it will increase inflammation. What about the case of a high Vitamin E take by diet?
Looking at a list of foods that are HIGH in vitamin E, we see:
- Sunflower Seeds
- Wheat Germ Oil
Looking at this person’s suggestions from the Microbiome, we see Almonds listed.
This suggests that almonds should be excluded (mainly because there are lots of other suggestions) because of DNA and not microbiome.
DNA and microbiome interacts.
- “Using multiple methods, we have demonstrated that some aspects of the human oral microbiome are heritable and that with a relatively small sample we were able to identify two previously unidentified loci that may be involved.” 
Host Genome Influence on Gut Microbial Composition and Microbial Prediction of Complex Traits in Pigs.
The effect of host genetics on the gut microbiome. “provide evidence of a gene-diet interaction in the regulation of Bifidobacterium abundance.”
The effect of heritability and host genetics on the gut microbiota and metabolic syndrome. “Our results suggest that an altered microbiota composition mediated by a specific host genotype can contribute to the development of Metabolic Syndrome.”