After gallbladder surgery, digesting fatty foods can be difficult. To avoid gastrointestinal discomfort, limit high-fat, gas-producing foods initially.
If you’re constipated, simple fixes like drinking more water and eating more fiber may help. Here’s how to know when it’s time to see a doctor.
Find the truth about questions that pique your curiosity in our series, “The Short Answer.” Digestive Disease & Surgery Institute Chair Conor Delaney, MD, PhD, answers this one.
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.
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Bowel movements don’t just tell us about the health of our digestive system. This may sound strange, but signs of everything from diseases to stress may show up in your bathroom habits. The key is knowing what to look for — and what the signs may mean.
Fiber can lower blood cholesterol, prevent diabetes and help move food through your child’s digestive system — promoting healthy bowel function and protecting against constipation.
Learn why toast, bagels, muffins, waffles, pancakes, cereal, biscuits, bread and grits don’t belong on your breakfast menu.
Do you love potatoes? They often represent guilty pleasures, golden and oil-kissed. But if you look deeper into the eyes of this humble spud, it has a lot of good things to offer your body.
This soup will wow you with flavor and hearty goodness. It offers a blend of onions, leeks and garlic with crushed tomatoes, thyme, black pepper, cumin and a surprising ingredient: hot sauce.
Most of us know that packing a lunch instead of eating in the cafeteria at work or a restaurant every day a good way to save a few dollars. But packing a lunch also can make it easier for you to eat healthier.