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roccogqxe

roccogqxe   , 35

from West New York

Statistics

Study: Acid reflux prevalence increasing

Acid Reflux Food: Triggers May Lurk In Your Meals

5907210774653797002.jpg Along with heartburn, a defining symptom of gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), is acid reflux, which occurs when stomach contents leak backward into the esophagus. About 1 in 5 Reflux Patients Had Symptoms Resolve on Their Own In Jensen's study, the number of people reporting any acid reflux symptoms rose by 30%, and the prevalence of the most severe symptoms rose by 24%. Among the other findings: Among women, new cases of acid reflux symptoms rose with age. Women younger than 40 were least likely to report acid reflux symptoms. Older men and women were equally likely to report new cases of acid reflux symptoms. About 1 in 5 patients had their symptoms resolve on their own, independent of medication. The study appears online in the journal Gut. Not All GERD Patients Overweight More research is needed to understand why some patients get better over time, says New York City gastroenterologist Anthony Starpoli, MD. "This is a very common problem, and it is interesting that there appear to be patients who get better," he says.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.cbsnews.com/8301-500368_162-57347273/study-acid-reflux-prevalence-increasing/

5907210777698563732.gif While writing the cookbook, she and Bauer measured the acidity of foods in order to modify, substitute, and limit acidic ingredients. It's not a question of avoiding everything with acid, Koufman noted. There's this concept called pH balancing, which is really new. This idea that we can use things that would typically be associated with reflux in our recipes and as long as the whole recipe is non acidic then we're OK. Koufman and Bauer substitute and balance foods in an innovative way, fusing culinary techniques with medical knowledge. A basic example Koufman provided was in terms of breakfast. If you enjoy fruits that are acidic, like strawberries, you can add them into your cereal because the milk is non-acidic. Bauer described how to make a healthy, summer pea shooter with sauteed porcini. First, rather than boil the peas, Bauer put fresh baby peas into a blender, along with chicken stock and a tablespoon of brown sugar. The chicken stock is a flavorful, fat and acid free ingredient and the blender creates a smooth, creamy texture, without the use of fatty ingredients. Another way Bauer accomplishes both savory and healthy meals is pops of taste. In this recipe, porcini mushrooms are the bursts of flavor, sauteed in butter but pat dry before added to the soup. Rather than replicating a French soup containing 20 percent cream, Bauer adds six tablespoons of whole milk that accumulate to 2 percent fat. It's unbelievable the response, Koufman said.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.foxnews.com/health/2011/08/04/chef-tackling-acid-reflux-creates-new-cookbook/

Six natural remedies for acid reflux

5907210783474425386.jpg Homemade milk or water kefirs, and foods such as miso and homemade sauerkraut are potent and economical probiotic foods. Less economical but conveniently accessible probiotic supplements are also available. He also recommends high vitamin D intake and using real sea salt. Before undertaking drastic dietary changes, Dr. Group recommends doing colon cleansing enemas then graduating to coffee enemas for the liver. All this may seem to be too much for handling mere heartburn. However, in addition to eliminating or avoiding acid reflux , all of these recommendations are essential for overall health. Immunity, as well as good physiological and mental health depends more on a healthy gut than even many health professionals realize. Suggestions for quick relief from acute heartburn Dr.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.naturalnews.com/035720_acid_reflux_natural_remedies_heartburn.html

Chef Tackling Acid Reflux Creates New Cookbook

5907210792269087362.jpg Researchers found that people who report having at least one episode of acid reflux per week rose by 50 percent since 2001. With it, cancer of the esophagus, a deadly form of cancer that is associated with the condition, has also grown more common. So what's to account for the surge? Diet, for example, undoubtedly affects acid reflux symptoms, according to Dr. Loren Greene, a clinical associate professor in the Endocrinology Division of the Department of Medicine at NYU. "I have patients who are on medication for acid reflux and then they eat the exact wrong things." So what should you avoid? We've compiled a list of top offenders: Loading Slideshow Tomatoes Thanks to a high acid content, tomatoes aren't great for those prone to acid reflux -- though they're still a healthful food, with antioxidants and nutrients that protect the heart as well. Caffeine Caffeine can stimulate acid production in the stomach and even open the lower esophageal sphincter, according to Health.com Alcohol Alcohol increases the stomach's acid production and can irritate intestinal lining. Mint Peppermint, spearmint and mint flavorings all stimulate acid production, even if they feel soothing in the moment. Chocolate Chocolate may put us in a better mood by stimulating production of serotonin (the love and bonding neurohormone), but serotonin also works to relax the lower esophageal sphincter, making way for acid to enter the esophagus.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/11/01/acid-reflux-food_n_2019932.html