Recommendation for Diarrohea

Lifestyle recommendation for Diarrhoea

  • Washing hands, utensils and food surfaces often to prevent cross-contamination, i.e. the transfer of harmful bacteria from one surface to another
  • Keeping raw foods separate from ready-to-eat foods, also to prevent cross-contamination
  • Cooking foods to kill harmful organisms (to temperatures between 140°F (60°C) and 180°F (82°C)
  • Refrigerating or freezing perishable foods to avoid rapid growth of harmful bacteria
  • Throwing food out when in doubt
  • Drinking water only from a trusted source
  • When travelling or eating out, it is best to avoid uncooked foods, including vegetables or fruit salds.

Diet Recomendation for Diarrhoea

  • Limit foods that contain caffeine such as coffee, strong tea and cola beverages
  • In some cases milk and milk products such as milk, cheese, pudding and ice cream can made Diarrhoea worse. Reduce your use of these foods to see if your Diarrhoea gets better. If you think these may be a problem, talk to your dietitian or doctor for more information. Lactose-free milk or soy beverages may be better tolerated.
  • Limit your use of high fat foods such as fried foods, fatty meats, high fat desserts, excess butter, margarine, higher fat milk products (homo milk, cream) and greasy snack foods
  • Try to reduce the amount of fiber in your diet. Fibre is found mostly in fruits, vegetables, whole grain breads and cereals, nuts and seeds. Try a low fiber diet with Low fiber foods.
  • Some people find that removing the skins, seeds and membranes from fruits and vegetables makes these foods easier to digest. Canned or well-cooked fruits and vegetables may also be easier to digest.
  • Try eating several small meals throughout the day
  • Limit you’re used of dried fruits, berries, rhubarb, legumes (lentils, kidney beans, lima beans), peas, corn, broccoli, spinach and nuts. They may make Diarrhoea worse for some people
  • If you have gas or cramping you may find it helpful to avoid foods that can increase gas production. These include dried peas and beans, broccoli, cabbage, cauliflower, onions, brussels sprouts, carbonated beverages, beer and chewing gum
  • When Diarrhoea is no longer a problem, gradually resume a normal diet
  • Avoid food and drink that cause discomfort, cramping or gas for the first few days. Examples of food to avoid may include: spicy foods (black pepper, chili powder), caffeine, chocolate, carbonated drinks and cola drinks, alcohol, fried foods and greasy foods, acidic fruit juices (orange, grapefruit), gaseous vegetables (broccoli, cabbage, corn, cauliflower, onions).
  • Initially, eat smaller meals evenly spaced throughout the day to reduce stomach acidity.
  • Eat slowly and chew food well.

Yoga recommendation for Diarrhoea

Pranayamas are most useful in restoring depleted digestive capacity, particularly:

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