Stomach troubles, You don’t feel well in your stomach. It’s not heartburn, but eating may be the cause. Sometimes the soreness starts just after eating, and other times it starts around 30 minutes later. You may get a searing ache or feel bloated and full. Feel queasy, and you might even throw up. You can refer to it as “indigestion” or “an upset stomach.” The diagnosis is dyspepsia. Functional dyspepsia is the diagnosis when standard tests fail to reveal a cause. Diet, exercise routines, sufficient sleep, and stress management techniques can be helpful when there is no obvious medical cure.
Eat healthily for Stomach troubles
- Avoid eating things that cause symptoms. Caffeine, chocolate, wine, and foods that are hot, acidic, or greasy are common offenders.
- So that your stomach does not expand and can empty fast, eat smaller, more frequent meals.
- Chew your food thoroughly and slowly.
- Avoid behaviors like eating quickly, chewing gum, consuming carbonated beverages, and smoking that cause you to swallow too much air.
- After eating, wait two hours before lying down.
- Take care of your weight.
- Utilize methods for reducing stress, such as relaxation techniques.
- Exercise. It’s known to alleviate stress and is helpful for your general health.
- You might want to consider CBT.
- Take time to rest.
- Set a regular schedule for bedtime and wake-up.
- After midday, avoid coffee.
Exercise for Stomach troubles
- Perform 20 to 40-minute sessions of aerobic activity three to five times each week.
- Avoid working out right after eating.
Read The Sensitive Gut, a Harvard Medical School Special Health Report, for more information on the link between gut and brain health.