The words "comprising" to refer to an open list and "consisting of" to refer to a closed list are terms with well-settled meaning in patent law. Perhaps the term "inclusive" has well recognized meaning in chemical or pharmaceutical technologies. In my drafting for high-tech, I would avoid using the term "inclusive" to bound a list.
If I was sued over a claim phrased as in either example, unless the specification made it very clear, I might use the possible ambiguity to argue for a claim construction that disfavors the patent.
The words "either... or" in the first example is somewhat dangerous. If infringement requires practicing option 1 or option 2, then surely avoiding infringement requires not practicing option 1 or option 2. Therefore, as long as the accused product doesn't do both, the defendant can argue non-infringement. The argument might not win, but it can run up the legal bills. For that reason, the second phrasing is probably better than the first.
Some practitioners never use the word "or" in a patent claim.
The approach I would take is to split it into multiple claims, one for each option in the list. Having a large number of claims might require paying an extra fee. However, in the lifetime costs of a strong patent, those excess claims fees are very little.