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Abdominal Bloating Even if You Not Overate? – Do THIS for Immediate Relief

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Abdominal Bloating Even if You Not Overate? – Do THIS for Immediate Relief

Abdominal Bloating Even if You Not Overate? – Do THIS for Immediate Relief

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When you are bloated, your stomach feels too full and you will experience discomfort in your abdominal area. Both children and adults can suffer from abdominal bloat. You may have noticed that when you are uncomfortably bloated, you do not feel like participating in everyday activities. You may have taken too many days off of work or stayed home in bed when you would have rather been out socializing.

Abdominal Bloating

Bloating can also cause pain, burping, and gas. Swelling and bloating can be caused by a number of issues. These issues include swallowing too much air, being constipated, and/or gaining weight. Some more serious issues that produce bloating are irritable bowel syndrome, intestinal parasites, and an autoimmune disorder known as Celiac Disease.

Those with Celiac Disease often say that they appear pregnant after eating certain foods, and that it can take up to a few days for their bellies to “deflate.” Those with Celiac Disease are very sensitive to a common protein called gluten. However, a research study from the National Institutes of Health found that even those without Celiac Disease can have a severe reaction to gluten. Children diagnosed with autism may also have sensitivity to gluten that can worsen the symptoms associated with autism.

Gluten damages the villi in the small intestine and makes it hard for your body to digest nutrients. The irritation to the intestine causes the intestines and stomach to fill with gas. If you do not treat this issue, you may develop other autoimmune problems, bone weakness, and even cancer.

Gluten proteins are found in rye, barley, and wheat. Foods containing gluten often keep their shape. A recent study from the University of Leon proved that the human body cannot break down gluten very well. For the most part, gluten protein remains whole and undamaged as it travels through the digestive system. The pancreas attempts to break down gluten into amino acids, but often there is too much gluten to break down completely. Instead, the body depends on gut bacteria to break down gluten. Normal digestive systems are filled with many different types of bacteria, and these organisms can help the body digest gluten. However, antibiotic use and stress can kill these bacteria.

Many doctors suggest keeping a food diary and recording your symptoms in this diary every day as well. This may help you discover gluten sensitivity. Cutting out foods with gluten may be difficult, as gluten is found in breads, cereals, salad dressing, soup, food coloring, and even some beers!

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Naturally gluten-free foods include fruits, vegetables, meat, seafood, and beans. Quinoa is gluten free, as is soy, flax, potatoes, and corn. Barley and wheat grasses themselves are gluten-free, but their seeds aren’t. Beware of labels that claim that an item is gluten-free, as often ingredients containing gluten can be present in small amounts. Always read the labels on foods that are advertised as gluten free. In fact, many gluten-free cereals may contain malt. Malt contains gluten! While fresh fruits and vegetables are safe, processed varieties and smoothies may still contain proteins that are hard to digest. Vitamins and medicines may contain gluten as well. Read the labels on vitamins, and ask your pharmacist if your prescription contains gluten.

A gluten-free diet can result in health benefits. Bloating may lessen, or even stop altogether. Children on the autism spectrum may have fewer problems with speech and eye contact, and some children experience less seizure activity after being on a gluten-free diet.

A gluten-free diet does not work overnight. It may take as much as a year for changes to take place, as the gluten already in the system must be eliminated before symptoms dissipate or disappear altogether. A gluten-free diet may lack important nutrients. Make sure to discuss diet changes with your doctor, and never put a child on a diet without a physician’s advice.

In conclusion, gluten is hard to digest and may cause bloating, serious disorders, and a worsening of symptoms associated with autism. A gluten-free diet may help but make sure to follow it carefully. You should always consult with your doctor before making significant changes to your or your child’s diet.


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