For many patients, struggles with therapeutic coverage and side effects of postsurgical medications can be eased by post-op recovery supplements that address inflammation and gastrointestinal distress.
Preliminary studies suggest that supplements derived from phenolic compounds, such as quercetin and curcumin, and other antioxidants may serve as effective therapeutics for reducing hangover symptoms.
Understanding the Connection Between the Gut-Brain Axis and Anxiety: The Role of the Bacteria in the Microbiome
In recent years, researchers have discovered that the communication between the gastrointestinal tract and central nervous system has a direct impact on mental health, regulating key physiological processes associated with anxiety.
Whether you’re a patient or practitioner, staying abreast of the various conditions which may be mistaken for irritable bowel syndrome is critical to ensuring correct diagnosis and treatment.
Many patients and practitioners are turning to nutrition-based ulcerative colitis management strategies that can effectively address symptoms without putting the health of the mother or the infant at risk.
Curcumin is being recognized as a possible treatment for IBS owing to its potent anti-inflammatory properties, potentially helping patients control flare-ups preventively and more effectively than is possible with conventional treatment alone.
What if a stellar treatment for Crohn’s disease has been sitting under doctors’ noses for even longer than they’ve known about the disease? A growing body of research suggests it is more likely than previously realized.
When the active ingredients in nutritional supplements are not absorbed as they pass through the digestive system, the chance that a supplement will have a therapeutic impact is significantly limited.
Thanks to recent studies investigating natural anti-inflammatory treatments, researchers and clinicians now know more about their effects than they ever have before, allowing more patients to benefit from natural alternatives.
Emerging research suggests that curcumin, the active compound in turmeric, may effectively support the activity of alcohol dehydrogenase in a way that protects against liver damage.