Low FODMAP Diet
The Low FODMAP Diet is common for those with Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS) or Small Intestinal Bacterial Overgrowth (SIBO) to eliminate foods that worsen symptoms. This diet follows an elimination strategy to pinpoint food triggers.
High Fiber Diet
Following a diet high in fiber has a wide range of benefits, including improving bowel health, lowering cholesterol, and controlling blood sugar levels. Many fruits, vegetables, beans, and nuts contain high amounts of fiber.
If you are suffering from mild to moderate constipation (having a bowel movement fewer than three times per week), constipation can be treated at home by making some changes to your diet.
A lactose-free diet means eating foods that do not contain lactose- a sugar that is found in most milk products. Some people cannot properly break down lactose or makes lactose that does not work properly.
Low Cholesterol Diet
Although your body needs cholesterol, having too much cholesterol can lead to serious health issues, including coronary artery disease and other heart diseases. One of the remedies for lowering high cholesterol is following a low cholesterol diet.
Gluten is the protein part of wheat, rye, barley, and other related grains. Some people cannot tolerate gluten when it comes in contact with the small intestine. This condition is known as celiac disease.
Low Fat Diet
As part of a regular healthy diet, it is recommended that of the total calories eaten, no more than 30% should come from fat.
Gas & Flatulence Prevention Diet
Various functions along the path of digestion contribute to the production of gas and flatulence. A certain degree of gas or flatulence is normal.
Symptoms associated with acid reflux or GERD can be caused by a number of factors, including certain foods that may cause the lower esophageal muscle to relax, causing GERD.
Low Fiber Diet
A low fiber or low residue diet limits the consumption of dietary fiber, oftentimes by placing restrictions on foods found to have high amounts including certain fruits, vegetables, dairy, and whole-grain products.
The bland or soft diet is designed to decrease peristalsis and avoid irritation of the gastrointestinal tract.