||Дата: Вторник, 25.10.2016, 08:50 | Сообщение # 1|
|How to cure the Gut - gastrointestinal tract. Leaky Gut Treatment. Restoring digestion.|
1 - Balance and relax
When reintroducing foods, such as gluten-containing foods like wheat, or dairy, begin with small amounts as part of a light snack or included in a meal. Slowly build up your consumption, but always eat moderate amounts. Certain substances, such as sugar and additives, should continue to be avoided. An occasional dessert or quick can of soup shouldn’t hurt, however keep these splurges rare.
Maintaining healthy habits even after the digestive tract is repaired is critical to maintain health and prevent future problems. Maintain a healthy diet, avoid medications as much as possible (this does not include supplements), continue on a probiotic, and continue good eating habits. Ensure that you maintain and continue to develop techniques to help relax.
2 - Removal is not healthy food and avoiding harmful habits
Remove the bad. The goal is to get rid of things that negatively affect the environment of the gut, such as inflammatory foods, infections, and irritants like alcohol, caffeine, or drugs.
Inflammatory foods, such as gluten, dairy, corn, soy, eggs, and sugar, can lead to food sensitivities. I recommend an elimination diet as the starting point to identify which foods are problematic for you, in which you remove the foods for two weeks or more and then add them back in, one at a time, taking note of your body’s response.
Infections can be from parasites, yeast, or bacteria. A comprehensive stool analysis is key to determining the levels of good bacteria as well as any infections that may be present. Removing the infections may require treatment with herbs, anti-parasite medication, antifungal medication, antifungal supplements, or even antibiotics.
3 - Supplements and Vitamins
Increased intestinal permeability not only allows particles into the bloodstream, but weakens proper absorption of nutrients from food. People are often deficient in at least one vitamin or mineral, and prone to getting sick or having chronic yeast or other infections. The following list of supplements should be taken while healing.
Multivitamin: A good multivitamin without additives is critical to make up for any nutritional deficiencies. Food-based, or better yet, whole food multivitamins will source most ingredients from food, thus allowing increased absorption with a gentler process to break down the nutrients.
Zinc: A common mineral deficiency, zinc supports the immune system and healthy intestinal walls. Excessive Candida sends organisms out to pull away and destroy zinc in the body, thus worsening the body’s ability to heal. Up to 30mg of zinc can be taken a day for those in a normal range. Learn more about the health benefits of zinc and how it relates to Candida.
Probiotic: A good probiotic like Canxida Restore contains good bacteria to support immunity, healthy digestion, and a proper balance of good-bad bacteria in the body. What I love about the product, too, is that it includes digestive enzymes, which help break down food to properly absorb nutrients and prevent bloating, cramping, acid reflux, constipation, or diarrhea.
Cleansing Blend: While healing the gut, intensive cleanses can be a strain on the body. I take Canxida Restore to help reduce excessive Candida and keep a balanced body.
Other considerations: B12 is another common deficiency for those with leaky gut. L-glutamine is an amino acid known to support intestinal lining, and may help speed up the gut’s healing process. Digestive enzymes (which can be coupled with probiotics) help support properly digesting food and preventing common symptoms that cause discomfort after eating.
Restoring beneficial bacteria to reestablish a healthy balance of good bacteria is critical. This may be accomplished by taking a probiotic supplement that contains beneficial bacteria such as bifidobacteria and lactobacillus species. I recommend anywhere from 25 -100 billion units a day. Also, taking a prebiotic (food for the good bacteria) supplement or consuming foods high in soluble fiber is important.
4 - Cleaning the bowel
Intestinal walls cannot heal themselves if the gut is harboring excessive bad bacteria, Candida overgrowth, and/or parasites. Not only do these pathogens leak into the bloodstream and overwork the immune system, they can attach to the intestinal walls and maintain inflammation. If you want to have a detailed understanding of your gut health, you can read about testing options for leaky gut syndrome, which includes options for analyzing pathogenic levels.
Whether or not you’re interested in determining your exact gut health, you can take supplements to cleanse and maintain probiotics and healthy Candida levels. If you begin a diet, and are not seeing results after removing common irritants, testing for parasites or going through a full body cleanse may be in order.
It is important to know about the device the digestive system
Gastrointestinal is an adjective meaning of or pertaining to the stomach and intestines. A tract is a collection of related anatomic structures or a series of connected body organs.
The gastrointestinal tract (digestive tract, GI tract, GIT, gut, or alimentary canal) is an organ system within humans and other animals which takes in food, digests it to extract and absorb energy and nutrients, and expels the remaining waste as feces and urine. The mouth, oesophagus, stomach, and intestines are part of the human alimentary canal.
All bilaterians have a gastrointestinal tract, also called a gut or an alimentary canal. This is a tube that transfers food to the organs of digestion. In large bilaterians, the gastrointestinal tract generally also has an exit, the anus, by which the animal disposes of feces (solid wastes). Some small bilaterians have no anus and dispose of solid wastes by other means (for example, through the mouth).
Animals that have gastrointestinal tracts are classified as either protostomes or deuterostomes. The digestive tract evolved separately in these two clades, an example of convergent evolution. The clades are distinguished based on their embryonic development: protostomes develop their mouths first, while deuterostomes develop their mouths second. Protostomes include arthropods, molluscs, and annelids, while deuterostomes include echinoderms and chordates.
The gastrointestinal tract contains thousands of different bacteria in their gut flora.
The human gastrointestinal tract consists of the esophagus, stomach, and intestines, and is divided into the upper and lower gastrointestinal tracts. The GI tract includes all structures between the mouth and the anus, forming a continuous passageway that includes the main organs of digestion, namely, the stomach, small intestine, and large intestine. In contrast, the human digestive system comprises the gastrointestinal tract plus the accessory organs of digestion (the tongue, salivary glands, pancreas, liver, and gallbladder). The tract may also be divided into foregut, midgut, and hindgut, reflecting the embryological origin of each segment.
The whole human GI tract is about nine metres (30 feet) long at autopsy. It is considerably shorter in the living body because the intestines, which are tubes of smooth muscle tissue, maintain constant muscle tone, somewhat like a slinky that maintains itself in a halfway-tense state but can relax in spots to allow for local distention, peristalsis, and so on.
The GI tract releases hormones from enzymes to help regulate the digestive process. These hormones, including gastrin, secretin, cholecystokinin, and ghrelin, are mediated through either intracrine or autocrine mechanisms, indicating that the cells releasing these hormones are conserved structures throughout evolution.