Doctor insights on:
Diet Chart For Bedridden Patients
Avoid carbonated...: Avoid carbonated sodas/drinks to decrease gas bloating. Eat soft foods, and chew foods carefully. Cooked fruits and vegetables are good, though be careful about fibrous vegetables as these might result in problems if they are not pureed. Have a nutritious, well-balanced diet. Be sure not to gorge or overeat. Small meals throughout the day are best.
Refers to all the physical matter humans (like all living creatures) must take in on a recurring basis; only partially for energy. Like all life on planet humans are open systems which keep tearing down their structure & require intake of atoms/molecules from which to rebuild their structure. Intestinal lining cells replaced ~every 3 days. CaPO4 in bones ~every 6 years, ...Read more
Here it is: Easy Recipes for diabetes: https://www. Kaushikmd. Com/category/recipe/
Low-purine Diet: Low-purine diets-- i.e., diets low in beans, meat extracts, kidneys, liver, sweetbreads (tripe, menudo, etc), bacon, , turkey, sardines, smelts, herring, anchovies, pheasant, mutton leg, scallops, codfish, haddock, trout, veal, venison, salmon, etc. But, as long as your uric acid is well-controlled (with medicine and the like), you could still potentially consume these types of food in moderation.
Dietary Ideas: No specific diet has been found to directly improve symptoms. Certain diet restrictions can increase energy and alleviate fatigue. Eliminating sugar, processed foods (chips, etc) and simple carbohydrates (white bread, etc.) may also help. Also remember to eat 7 servings of fruit/vegetables and drink 8 glasses of water per day.See 2 more doctor answers
Low inflammatory die: I recommend to people that they utilze a low inflammatory diet. The major inflammatory foods are those containing wheat, corn, dairy, soy and eggs. Try removing 1-2 of these for 8 weeks. If helpful look at excluding the others. Add a probiotic if you are experiencing constipation or have a history of yeast infection. It should contain 15-20 billion units, 1/day and 2 if you do not have cramping.See 2 more doctor answers
Best diet: Low fat- 50g or less daily-baked, broiled, grilled, or steamed lean meats, low fat/non-fat dairy, almond or rice milk, beans, lentils, soy products, tofu, whole grains, fresh, frozen, and canned fruits, applesauce, angel food cake, gelatin, popsicles, puddings, sherbet, sorbet, coffee, fruit and vegetable juices, tea, sport drinks, small amounts of butter/margarine/cooking oils, broth, honey
Can be hard problem: No simple answer. Scleroderma patients can have problems with chewing (soft diet helps), esophageal issues (poor contractions, lots of reflux-avoid fried, greasy, fatty, spicy foods, large meals, lying down after eating, chocolate, minimize coffee); can have diverticula and bacterial overgrowth in small bowel-causes diarrhea-may need episodic antibiotics; probiotics may help. C doc and dietician.See 1 more doctor answer
As tolerated: Hepatitis b and c without severe disability allow you to eat whatever you think best. No food will greatly benefit or harm. Generally, avoid the very greasy, sugary or salty stuff as you are able.
Anything that: Features eating less than you born off will work, as the key to treating pcos, as well as reducing your future risks of diabetes, is weight loss. Metformin is also often helpful to help with weight loss as well as reducing Insulin resistance, regularizing menses and even restoring fertility in many women. You need to find a way to eat and exercise properly for the rest of your life, .See 1 more doctor answer
Yes: However, associated disease and degree of kidney disease would refine the answer. Diabetes for instance requires diabetic diet to protect the kidneys. High blood pressure would require strict salt control to protect the kidneys. Different stages of kidney disease dictate different levels of restriction e.g. Protein, potassium, and dairy restriction in advanced stages of kidney disease.See 1 more doctor answer
Cushing's: If you have been treated properly for Cushing's there should be little concern about what you eat. That said, go on-line to "NuvVal" and get a good idea of what foods are good, not so good, or bad for you. That should help you through concerns about your diet.
Avoid toxic foods: Avoid sugars, fried foods, vegatable oils like canola & soy, meats that are cured wth nitrates & nitrites, aspartame, splenda, partially hydrogenated vegetable oils, maragarine, soy based products, sweetened beverages like juice & soda, microwaved foods, artificial colors & flavors. All of these products cause damage to the cells, tissues & organs in your body contributing to various diseases.
Dialysis diet: Patients on dialysis need to have diet that are special to them. If they are not diabetic, the usual diet is a two gram sodium, 2 gram potassium and 80 gram protein diet. If they are diabetic, they may be on a 1800-2200 calorie ADA diet, as another restriction. Speak to the dietitian at the patient's dialysis center for more specific information. Good luck.
Timed correction: Assuming the low sodium was low enough to get admitted, too rapid a rate of correction can cause neurologic complications, which can be severe and permanent (but are fortunately very rare)--so it is done in a controlled fashion with IV fluids, even though the thought of an extra large french fry to fix it seems logical.
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