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.
Research suggests that a number of brain health supplements may provide rays of hope for patients with Alzheimer’s disease by supporting critical functions like memory formation.
As a result of the shortcomings of conventional therapies, a growing number of clinicians and patients are turning to alternative treatment for Parkinson’s in hope of alleviating symptoms.
Exploring Ulcerative Colitis Treatment Options: The Potential of Fecal Microbiota Transplantation and Nutritional Supplementation
Emerging research posits multidonor fecal microbiota transplantation as a promising treatment method for ulcerative colitis and sheds new light the potential of certain nutritional supplements.
Evidence suggests that the IBS home remedies with universal appeal and efficacy focus on supporting the health of the gut microbiome, which can play a role in any and all symptoms of IBS.
While clinicians have historically suggested low-fiber diets for patients with Crohn’s disease, the latest research suggests that some of the best foods for Crohn’s include those that are high in fiber and combine probiotics with prebiotic fiber.
Preliminary studies suggest that dietary supplements that modulate the gut microbiome or directly introduce metabolites of gut bacteria may to aid in the management of neurodegenerative disorders.
For almost two decades, researchers have been conducting rigorous in vitro experiments, animal studies, and clinical trials, to determine whether probiotics could make a difference for patients with IBS.
The Future of Treatment for Autoimmune Digestive Disorders: Considering the Autoimmune Protocol Diet
Recent findings indicate that nutritional intervention, including specialized diets and supplementation, can be an effective approach for treating autoimmune digestive disorders.
Gluten intolerance is traditionally associated with celiac disease, but this understanding is shifting as the medical community increasingly recognizes both non-celiac gluten sensitivity and the impact of gluten on other health conditions.