Do you have IBS? Living with irritable bowel syndrome is tricky because symptoms and triggers vary. Get advice from a GI expert to help you avoid the most common mistakes.
Traveling with irritable bowel syndrome is a challenge, but if you plan ahead, you can manage your symptoms. Try these five tips.
Is irritable bowel syndrome interfering with your life in a major way? Learn how to better foster a healthy gut.
Learn what you should know about eggs and IBS, including whether eggs cause symptoms like diarrhea and constipation and how to prepare them for good results.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy
IBS isn’t always predictable. But there are steps you can take to help minimize the impact that symptoms have on your day-to-day life. Our GI expert offers his top 7 tips.
If you have a stomach bug that is lasting for weeks (or months), it could be post-infectious irritable bowel syndrome. Here’s how it’s diagnosed and treated.
From irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) to gynecological issues and diverticulitis, find out the common causes of lower abdominal pain and when to seek medical attention.
When you have IBS, what you eat (and don’t) can make a huge difference in how you feel. Following a low-FODMAP diet may help.
Pain definitely isn’t all psychological, but some doctors say behavioral medicine is one of the best and most underutilized tools to help people with irritable bowel syndrome and other chronic GI disorders.
Symptoms of irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) can occur anywhere in your digestive tract — not just in your bowels. Here’s why you feel symptoms where you do.