Thinking of doing a cleanse or detox? Our dietitian weighs in on the pros and cons.
When you have Crohn’s disease or ulcerative colitis, it’s not just your physical health that’s affected. A clinical health psychologist explains the link between inflammatory bowel disease, stress, depression and anxiety.
A colorectal surgeon explains the connection between inflammatory bowel disease and cancer.
If you have Crohn’s disease, you know that certain foods can trigger a flare-up. But other behaviors, like taking certain supplements or skipping vaccinations, can make your condition worse, too.
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You might feel you’re to blame for your IBD. But you’re not. Miguel Regueiro, MD, explains why you shouldn’t be so hard on yourself — and what you should start doing instead.
Just because you’ve had a portion of your small bowel removed because of Crohn’s disease doesn’t necessarily mean you automatically have more surgery in your future. Miguel Regueiro, MD, explains why this is simply a myth.
Children with chronic gastrointestinal problems pose a unique challenge to themselves, their families and the school system when back-to-school season hits.
A “smart” pill can help your doctor diagnose gastroparesis, a condition that reduces your stomach’s ability to empty properly. Find out how the pill works.
There’s no single diet that works well for every person with Crohn’s disease, but there are common sense ways to tinker with your diet to dial down symptoms. You also want to pay attention to your reaction to these five food types that frequently trigger GI symptoms.
If you have Crohn’s disease or ulcerative colitis, you know diet is important to managing symptoms. There isn’t one specific diet for everyone with IBD, but these fall foods are common triggers.