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Found 6 results

  1. Celiac.com 03/06/2019 - FODMAPs is an acronym, short for “fermentable, oligosaccharides, disaccharides, monosaccharides and polyols.” FODMAPs is a single name for a bunch of different molecules, common in many in foods, that are poorly absorbed by some people. People who can’t tolerate FODMAPs can suffer celiac-like gastrointestinal symptoms. A low FODMAP diet has been shown to help reduce symptoms of IBS, and could be helpful to some people with celiac disease. FODMAPs have also been shown to play a role in non-celiac gluten sensitivity (NCGS). Now, a new app can help people zero in on FODMAPs in food. FODMAPS Trigger Celiac-Like Symptoms in Some People In case you didn’t know, there’s a group of carbohydrates called FODMAPs that may play trigger celiac-like symptoms in certain sensitive people. New research shows that reducing or avoiding FODMAPs, which are poorly absorbed by the gastrointestinal tract, can help to alleviate symptoms of IBS. A Low FODMAP diet works by restricting foods that are high in FODMAPs. Some people with celiacs who experience GI symptoms on a gluten-free diet, and some people with IBS may benefit from eliminating FODMAPS. High FODMAP foods include, but are not limited to: apricots avocado beans cherries dairy fruits garlic high fructose corn syrup honey legumes (soy) lentils maltitol mannitol nectarines onion peaches plums sorbitol wheat xylitol FODMAPs and Gluten-sensitivity in IBS? Some research points to a connection or connections between FODMAPs and gluten-sensitivity in IBS. Doctors have been working to figure out the best dietary strategies, including gluten-free, wheat-free and low FODMAP diets, for the management of IBS symptoms. A recent study of IBS patients shows that rye bread low in FODMAPs can reduce hydrogen excretion, lower intraluminal pressure, raise colonic pH, improve transit times, and reduce IBS symptoms, compared to regular rye bread. APP Helps You Avoid FODMAPs Researchers with the Department of Gastroenterology at Monash University in Australia have developed a diet and related smartphone application to help manage gastrointestinal symptoms associated with Irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) The app is available on both iPhone and Android. Users in over 100 countries worldwide have helped the app become the most popular medical app in over 50 countries. Traffic Lights for FODMAPS The app is based on a comprehensive database of FODMAP content in food, and lists FODMAP foods with a traffic light system and by serving size. Foods coded red are high in FODMAPs and should be avoided, orange coded foods are moderate in FODMAPs and may be tolerated by some people. Foods coded green are low in FODMAPs and are safe to eat. The app features specific food serving size suggestions help users know how much of a given food is safe to eat. The app also contains other information about IBS as well as recipes and meal ideas to help IBS patients interpret and follow the diet. Proceeds from the sale of the application will go towards funding further research. More information about the app can be found on the Monash University website. Read more at: Influence of low FODMAP and gluten-free diets on disease activity and intestinal microbiota in patients with non-celiac gluten sensitivity
  2. Hello! I have been searching extensively for a topic similar to this and I haven't been able to find anything - sorry if this has already been addressed. I had a blood test for lots of different things a few months back and it transpired I had shown up as having Coeliac disease. The doctor suggested I go on a gluten-free diet (what a turd) before getting my appointment for a gastroscopy to 'rigorously confirm' my diagnosis. Went on the gluten-free diet - felt amazing. Two months after this I had my appointment date for the gastroscopy and started my 6 week Gluten Challenge. First three weeks were okay - minor tummy discomfort, lots of tiredness but generally fine. Last three weeks weren't great. I had my gastroscopy on Thursday 5th July - it was awful but quick. I had no sedation and went home the same day with some discomfort but nothing unbearable. Since then, however, things haven't been fantastic. For the last few days I've adopted a low FODMAP diet (as well as back to Gluten-Free) to try to ease my problems which has helped, but it seems like on the two occasions this weeks I've eaten/tried kidney beans/haricot beans/chickpeas/lentils I have THE WORST STOMACH EVER. What is going on?! I'm Vegan and I gotta say this stuff makes (and made) up quick a large chunk of my diet. Has anybody else had any extra sensitivities after their Gluten Challenge/Gastroscopy? I'm taking charcoal tablets, drinking peppermint tea.. All that jazz. I was so looking forward to going back to normal and it's just not happening. Would love to know if I'm not alone with these issues! Yours fed-upedly, Beth
  3. I've been gluten free for almost 20 years with gluten intolerance verified by Enterolabs in Texas. I've recently been having more and more problems with the allowed foods that brought me to a GI specialist. I'm now being tested for SIBO, small intestine bacterial overgrowth. In doing my research I've found many of those following a gluten-free diet develop SIBO over time. I want to find out any and all information on this and what people are doing to help themselves. Thanks so much.
  4. Just wanted to share my experience and solicit advice from anyone who has experienced the same frustrations, as I am sure many of you have. I am pretty sure I have Celiacs as I have endured 5 months of horrendous symptoms and have lost 4 stone in a very short space of time. I have been seeing my GP since last August about stomach problems amongst a host of other symptoms, which I now believe are/were all food-related. The doctor has treated me for anxiety and depression and prescribed anti-depressants for my symptoms and even sent me to an anxiety specialist because I had constant nausea, diarrhea, vomiting, fatigue, insomnia, migraine, indigestion, acid reflux, uncontrollable crying, stomach pain and other lesser symptoms. I have also been given PPIs, Ranitidine, anti-emetics, diazapam, and sleeping pills. I have been saying for months that I don't think my symptoms were all anxiety driven but to no avail until I pointed out to the doctor that I had lost 4 stone in 4 months (without trying, obviously). I was finally given blood tests a few weeks ago and Helicobacter was picked up and I was treated for this too -- the eradication therapy made me feel awful and I saw no improvements after. I learnt about the FODMAP diet from a colleague and started it just over 3 weeks ago. Two days in my vomiting, diarrhea and sickness went; 3 weeks in and most of my symptoms except the migraines and insomnia (and tingling hands) have almost completely dissipated. But,,,,I am still left without a diagnosis and with a lot of sceptical opinions of my improved condition: apparently this is all psychosomatic, as were the origins of the symptoms in the first place!! I don't have a 'diagnosis' so I can't prove to anyone that all my problems are food related and I am still being treated as somebody with mental health issues rather than gastric problems. I am very frustrated and feel undermined. The waiting list for a GI consultant is at least 4 months and I refuse to keep eating gluten until I see a specialist as is recommended. There seems to be very limited understanding of gastro problems and using diet to control them. I feel that nobody took me seriously when I was very ill and nobody is taking me seriously now that I have made myself better. Anybody else experienced similar? :-(
  5. Hello, A friend is feeling much better on the FODMAP diet. She's been told that she needs a Breath Hydrogen Test She's also been told that she needs to eat gluten for 6 weeks before taking this test. She doesn't have any particular reason to test for celiac based on this: http://www.southernarizonaceliacsupport.org/disease/symptomchecksheet.pdf So can she take the breath test without eating gluten (she knows she reacts to all fructans, like onions, artichokes, etc.) and if she fails the breath test, then decide if she needs to formally challenge gluten, the protein? Any input appreciated.
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