Leaky gut syndrome
The name may be kind of funny, but the problem is anything but: when you have leaky gut syndrome, gaps in the lining of your intestines allow bacteria, toxins, and undigested food to enter your bloodstream. This can trigger inflammation, digestive problems, skin conditions, and fatigue. Leaky gut has been linked to autoimmune diseases like type 1 diabetes, inflammatory bowel disease, lupus, and other chronic conditions, including depression. Genetics, stress, alcohol, long-term antibiotic use, and a diet high in fat and sugar can also play a part—as can food allergies, though they may be a consequence of leaky gut too. The best way to treat leaky gut may be through your stomach—specifically, watching what you eat and drink. Try to cut out alcohol and sugar, and eliminate foods that you may be sensitive to, like gluten, dairy, or coffee. Although there have been limited studies on the health benefits of fermented foods (think kefir or kimchi), they’re believed to boost good bacteria in your gut, which is never a bad thing! Sticking to a regular exercise routing also can strengthen your gut–even taking a 15- to 20-minute walk after a meal can help! So, if you have a gut feeling about your gut, talk to a practitioner with experience in GI issues. Leaky gut is a somewhat new term and isn’t recognized by everyone yet, but there are still lots of medical practitioners out there who can help!
Recent posts about Leaky gut syndrome
has anyone tried cellcore products to treat leaky gut? just reviewed my gi map with my doc and about to start phase 1
Any advise for Lyme Disease and chronic nausea/vomiting, constipation (I think I have Leaky Gut Syndrome), and severe Depression and Anxiety?
Videos about Leaky gut syndrome
Books about Leaky gut syndrome
Healthy Gut, Healthy You: The Personalized Plan to Transform Your Health from the Inside Out
Are you experiencing depression, fatigue, thyroid imbalances, joint pain, insomnia, brain fog, inflammation or autoimmunity? Did you know your symptoms could be caused by a problem in your gut? Even if you don't have gas, bloating, abdominal pain, diarrhea and/or constipation you could greatly benefit from improving your health at the core, your gut. In Healthy Gut, Healthy You, clinician and researcher Dr. Michael Ruscio shows how modern lifestyle changes and the widespread use of antibiotics have made our guts more vulnerable than ever before. The good news is that almost any ailment can be healed. The key is not just managing the symptoms but treating the root cause; the gut. Restoring this crucial part of your overall health improves the performance of your whole body from the inside out - and it's easier than you think to get started. You don't have to follow crazy diets or spend a fortune to get healthy. Instead, read Healthy Gut, Healthy You to discover: THE IMPORTANCE OF YOUR GUT DIET FOR OPTIMUM GUT HEALTH LIFESTYLE AND ENVIRONMENT FOR OPTIMUM GUT HEALTH TOOLS FOR HEALING YOUR GUT THE GREAT-IN-8 ACTION PLAN A vibrant, healthy you begins with your gut! Start healing your body today with Healthy Gut, Healthy You!
Eat Dirt: Why Leaky Gut May Be the Root Cause of Your Health Problems and 5 Surprising Steps to Cure It
Doctor of Natural Medicine and wellness authority Dr. Josh Axe delivers a groundbreaking, indispensable guide for understanding, diagnosing, and treating one of the most discussed yet little-understood health conditions: leaky gut syndrome. Do you have a leaky gut? For 80% of the population the answer is “yes”—and most people don’t even realize it. Leaky gut syndrome is the root cause of a litany of ailments, including: chronic inflammation, allergies, autoimmune diseases, hypothyroidism, adrenal fatigue, diabetes, and even arthritis. To keep us in good health, our gut relies on maintaining a symbiotic relationship with trillions of microorganisms that live in our digestive tract. When our digestive system is out of whack, serious health problems can manifest and our intestinal walls can develop microscopic holes, allowing undigested food particles, bacteria, and toxins to seep into the bloodstream. This condition is known as leaky gut syndrome. In Eat Dirt, Dr. Josh Axe explains that what we regard as modern “improvements” to our food supply—including refrigeration, sanitation, and modified grains—have damaged our intestinal health. In fact, the same organisms in soil that allow plants and animals to flourish are the ones we need for gut health. In Eat Dirt, Dr. Axe explains that it’s essential to get a little “dirty” in our daily lives in order to support our gut bacteria and prevent leaky gut syndrome. Dr. Axe offers simple ways to get these needed microbes, from incorporating local honey and bee pollen into your diet to forgoing hand sanitizers and even ingesting a little probiotic-rich soil. Because leaky gut manifests differently in every individual, Dr. Axe also identifies the five main “gut types” and offers customizable plans—including diet, supplement, and lifestyle recommendations—to dramatically improve gut health in just thirty days. With a simple diet plan, recipes, and practical advice, Eat Dirt will help readers restore gut health and eliminate leaky gut for good.
The Plant Paradox: The Hidden Dangers in "Healthy" Foods That Cause Disease and Weight Gain
"I read this book... it worked. My autoimmune disease is gone and I'm 37 pounds lighter in my pleather." --Kelly Clarkson Most of us have heard of gluten—a protein found in wheat that causes widespread inflammation in the body. Americans spend billions of dollars on gluten-free diets in an effort to protect their health. But what if we’ve been missing the root of the problem? In The Plant Paradox, renowned cardiologist Dr. Steven Gundry reveals that gluten is just one variety of a common, and highly toxic, plant-based protein called lectin. Lectins are found not only in grains like wheat but also in the “gluten-free” foods most of us commonly regard as healthy, including many fruits, vegetables, nuts, beans, and conventional dairy products. These proteins, which are found in the seeds, grains, skins, rinds, and leaves of plants, are designed by nature to protect them from predators (including humans). Once ingested, they incite a kind of chemical warfare in our bodies, causing inflammatory reactions that can lead to weight gain and serious health conditions. At his waitlist-only clinics in California, Dr. Gundry has successfully treated tens of thousands of patients suffering from autoimmune disorders, diabetes, leaky gut syndrome, heart disease, and neurodegenerative diseases with a protocol that detoxes the cells, repairs the gut, and nourishes the body. Now, in The Plant Paradox, he shares this clinically proven program with readers around the world. The simple (and daunting) fact is, lectins are everywhere. Thankfully, Dr. Gundry offers simple hacks we easily can employ to avoid them, including: Peel your veggies. Most of the lectins are contained in the skin and seeds of plants; simply peeling and de-seeding vegetables (like tomatoes and peppers) reduces their lectin content. Shop for fruit in season. Fruit contain fewer lectins when ripe, so eating apples, berries, and other lectin-containing fruits at the peak of ripeness helps minimize your lectin consumption. Swap your brown rice for white. Whole grains and seeds with hard outer coatings are designed by nature to cause digestive distress—and are full of lectins. With a full list of lectin-containing foods and simple substitutes for each, a step-by-step detox and eating plan, and delicious lectin-free recipes, The Plant Paradox illuminates the hidden dangers lurking in your salad bowl—and shows you how to eat whole foods in a whole new way.
Podcasts about Leaky gut syndrome
Laughing With Leaky Gut - Series
Got Autoimmune Issues? So do Amy James and TJ from K102. They’re talking (and laughing) about it here; AIP lifestyle, inflammation, food, gluten, food sensitivity, brain fog and all that other AI sweet stuff...
Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast: The Wellness Mama Podcast with Katie Wells
On this episode of Breast Cancer Conqueror, Dr. V speaks with Katie Wells. Katie, the “Wellness Mama” is a wife and mom of six, as well as an award-winning blogger, author, podcaster and real food crusader. Her mission with WellnessMama.com is to provide simple answers for healthier families through practical tips, real food recipes, natural beauty and cleaning tutorials, natural remedies and more. Listen in as they discuss everything from raising healthy kids in today's world to reducing toxic exposures in the home, as well as the importance of self-care.
Butts and Guts: A Cleveland Clinic Podcast - SERIES
A Cleveland Clinic podcast exploring your digestive and surgical health from end to end. You’ll learn how to have the best digestive health possible from your gall bladder to your liver and more from our host, Colorectal Surgery Chairman Scott Steele, MD.
Myers Detox: Gut Health and Salt Water Flushing to Maximize Detox with Josh Macin
Josh Macin talks to us this week about the gut's role in aiding detox and how to take care of the gut to maximize detox. Are toxic metals causing your fatigue and health issues?
- Microorganisms. Leaky gut, leaky brain? Microorganisms. Leaky gut, leaky brain?
- Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol. The role of gastrointestinal permeability in food allergy. Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol. The role of gastrointestinal permeability in food allergy.
- Front. Immunol. Leaky gut as a danger signal for autoimmune diseases. Front. Immunol. Leaky gut as a danger signal for autoimmune diseases.
- Curr Opin Biotechnol. Health benefits of fermented foods: microbiota and beyond. Curr Opin Biotechnol. Health benefits of fermented foods: microbiota and beyond.
- Gastroenterology. A high-fat diet is associated with endotoxemia that originates from the gut. Gastroenterology. A high-fat diet is associated with endotoxemia that originates from the gut.
- Alcohol. Alcohol, intestinal bacterial growth, intestinal permeability to endotoxin, and medical consequences: summary of a symposium. Alcohol. Alcohol, intestinal bacterial growth, intestinal permeability to endotoxin, and medical consequences: summary of a symposium.