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What is the proper diet to heal an ulcer?

What is the proper diet to heal an ulcer? Topic: What is the proper diet to heal an ulcer?
June 25, 2019 / By Elifaz
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Best Answers: What is the proper diet to heal an ulcer?

Chandler Chandler | 6 days ago
The live food diet prevents and reverses most dis-eases. Cabbage juice is especially good for ulcers. Here is a five minute documentary about a group of people with diabetes that changed their diet for 30 days and are NO longer diabetic. They're also making a longer documentary with Woody Harrelson, which should be out very soon. The good news is that this type of diet prevents and reverses almost every disease or so-called dis-ease, including ulcers. So watch this video and tell everyone you know about it, so we can put an end to all of this needless suffering!!! http://www.rawfor30days.com/video/rawfor30.swf
👍 180 | 👎 6
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Chandler Originally Answered: What is the proper diet to heal an ulcer?
The live food diet prevents and reverses most dis-eases. Cabbage juice is especially good for ulcers. Here is a five minute documentary about a group of people with diabetes that changed their diet for 30 days and are NO longer diabetic. They're also making a longer documentary with Woody Harrelson, which should be out very soon. The good news is that this type of diet prevents and reverses almost every disease or so-called dis-ease, including ulcers. So watch this video and tell everyone you know about it, so we can put an end to all of this needless suffering!!! http://www.rawfor30days.com/video/rawfor30.swf

Alpine Alpine
I had bleeding ulcers about 10 years ago. They finally healed without surgery, but just barely. Here's what the doctor gave me: Eat three small meals and three snacks evenly spaced throughout the day. It is important to avoid periods of hunger or overeating. Eat slowly and chew foods well. Be relaxed at mealtime. Sit up while eating and for 1 hour afterward. Avoid eating within 3 hours before bedtime. Bedtime snacks can cause gastric acid secretion during the night. Cut down on caffeine-containing foods and beverages, citrus and tomato products, and chocolate if these foods cause discomfort. Include a good source of protein (milk, meat, egg, cheese, etc.) at each meal and snack. Antacids should be taken in the prescribed dose, One-hour and 3 hours after meals and prior to bedtime. This regimen is most likely to keep the acidity of the stomach at the most stable and lowest level. Milk and cream feedings should not be used as antacid therapy. Although milk protein has an initial neutralizing effect on gastric acid, it is also a very potent stimulator. Hourly feedings of milk have been shown to produce a lower pH than three regular meals. Caffeine-containing beverages (coffee, tea, and cola drinks) and decaffeinated coffee cause increased gastric acid production but may be taken in moderation at or near mealtime, if tolerated.
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Tetty Tetty
Ulcers are the result of a bacterial infection. You need to see a doctor and styasrt taking antibiotics!
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Rosalynne Rosalynne
That is for your doctor to prescribe. There are a lot of things that can cause an ulcer. I would not take an ulcer lightly at all.
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Moriah Moriah
I've had one for awhile and I know that you absolutely have to stay away from alcohol (suppose that should be obvious). You also want to stay away from salty or spicy foods. Fruits and vegetables are good. Milk tends to give me some temporary relief. You also don't want to eat very large meals. It's better to eat small meals during the day and you shouldn't eat a large meal before going to sleep.
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Moriah Originally Answered: Upon switching to a gluten-free diet, how long does it take for the intestines to heal? (for a 25 yr old male)?
Average time for an adult diagnosed celiac is 6-12 months, but it can take up to 2 years. Getting gluten contamination means around 1-2 weeks of healing for a healthy celiac. It may mean a bit longer to heal from a not-yet-healed celiac, because it's kind of a double whammy. You need to heal the damage, but the damage also limits the nutrients that you need to use in order to heal. So the fewer nutrients you have, the slower the healing. It doesn't typically knock you back to 0, although some folks get much worse damage, so perhaps they might have that issue. It's important to note here that getting 'knocked back' can have more side effects than expected, because of that lack of nutrients. If you catch an illness during this time period, for example, you'll have less resources to fight it off. This can result in a higher likelihood of complications, like sinus infections after a flu, or pneumonia after a bout of bronchitis. If you are injured, it will affect your ability to heal as quickly as normal, or as well. That sort of thing. Also, it's good to know that severity of gut symptoms doesn't always equal severity of damage. Sometimes it does, but some people can get almost no symptoms and lots of intestinal damage, and some get severe symptoms but very little intestinal damage. It's a weird, mixed-up disease. Oh, and one last thing. The healing I'm talking about it actually NOT the time it takes to resemble healthy, non-gluten intolerant individuals (well, for a celiac). That's what it takes to get the VILLI to heal. Or at least, for the physical structure to heal. The villi also make enzymes we use, like lactase and a sucrase. So celiacs can be lactose intolerant, or have problems digesting lots of sugars. These may take longer to come back. Also, celiacs tend to have low levels of good gut bacteria. These can take years and years to come back properly, and some don't seem to do it at all without help (celiacs have a hard time recovering gut flora after antibiotics, too). I've never met any doctors who worry about helping celiacs with this, although I'm sure there have to be some of them somewhere or the studies wouldn't have been done in the first place. But looking at ways to improve your gut flora would probably be useful, too. Good luck.

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