- Abdominal pain
- Constipation or diarrhoea
- Reactions to random foods
- Seen many doctors but unable to get a diagnosis
- Unresponsive to treatment based on current diagnosis
Digestive issues can be complex. They can creep up ever so gradually and before you know it, it’s impacting your daily life.
Perhaps it’s annoying bloating after meals or a diagnosed condition. These can both leave you worried about going out for meals with friends or cautious about straying too far from home.
In these situations, it’s frustrating, often painful, and impacts your day to day life.
Take back control of your gut health
You may have already been through a long list of tests with cameras and scopes carried out through a gastroenterologist. Only to be told everything is clear.
- In many cases, this initially rules out the more worrying potential diagnoses such as colon cancer. However, if your symptoms are still present and you’re no closer to a resolution then you may feel non-the-wiser about the underlying issue.
- In other cases, perhaps you have a clear diagnosis of one of the conditions listed below. Medication may have been prescribed and given general dietary advice but perhaps you don’t feel a great deal of improvement. In some cases no improvement at all.
- This can often be due to the fact that medication often does not address the underling issue.
Beat the Bloat
Learn the 5 main causes of bloating, understand what might be causing your digestive issues, and discover the essential steps that may help heal your gut for good.
- The best tools for beating the bloat.
- Why many approaches may not work.
- Addressing the most common causes of bloating.
Download your FREE guide now.
Addressing the root cause
Medication and basic dietary advice may work to suppress gut-related symptoms.
However, it’s common that the underlying cause of the condition remains unidentified and symptoms can still flare-up. To see lasting change we must understand what is causing your symptoms and address the root cause.
Root causes can include:
- Imbalances in gut bacteria
- Vitamin deficiencies
- Food intolerances
- Poor immunity
- Autoimmune conditions
- Digestive insufficiencies
- Low-grade inflammation