Tungsten (W) is considered a leading candidate for structural and functional materials in future fusion energy devices. The most attractive properties of tungsten for magnetic and inertial fusion energy reactors are its high melting point, high thermal conductivity, low sputtering yield, and low long-term disposal radioactive footprint. However, tungsten also presents a very low fracture toughness, primarily associated with inter-granular failure and bulk plasticity, limiting its applications. In recent years, several families of tungsten-based alloys have been explored to overcome the aforementioned limitations of pure tungsten. These might include tungsten-based high-entropy alloys (W-HEAs) and tungsten-based Self-passivating Metal Alloys with Reduced Thermo-oxidation or “SMART alloys” (W-SAs). Given their proximity to the plasma, it is crucial to understand how the exposure of these candidate plasma-facing materials (PFMs) to the neutron fluxes expected in fusion reactors impacts their material behavior over time. In this work, we present a computational approach that combines inventory codes and first-principles DFT electronic structure calculations to understand the behavior of transmuting tungsten-based PFMs. In particular, we calculate the changes in the chemical composition, production uncertainties, the elastic and ductility properties, and the density of states for five tungsten based PFMs when exposed to EU-DEMO fusion first wall conditions for ten years.