Doctor insights on:
Eat Ice Cream
Noooooo!!: Ice cream is way too heavy to add to your daily meal plan. Unless you're literally having only a spoonful or two daily, you'd surely gain weight by eating ice cream every day. ...Read more
Heavy exercise: If you are a lumberjack or a competitive long-distance runner, you'll have no difficulty. Generally, eat sensibly, and only what you're truly hungry for. Nothing (not even ice cream) tastes as good as being trim and feeling healthy feels. ...Read more
Sure: Go ahead and enjoy an ice cream. ...Read more
Depends: Depends on how much you eat. Look at the label for suggestions and then adjust the dose to fit you. Trial and error. ...Read more
Yes: If you only have gallstones without symptoms, you can eat whatever you like. If you get pain under your right rib cage with eating, you should avoid fatty meals. Non-fat ice cream should be fine. ...Read more
Ice cream is fine: What interferes with fixed orthodontic treatment (braces) is hard, sticky foods, attempts to bite into some hard frozen ice treats would also be included in this list. Ice cream, however, is not normally served in such a state, and is therefore normally not included in a list of prohibited foods on orthodontic food lists. ...Read more
Avoid greasy/fatty: I would take a break on the greasy/fatty foods for a few days while you are suffering from gastritis. Stay well hydrated and eat smaller meals more often throughout the day. Warm vegetable soup and other easier to digest foods tend to be better tolerated. Feel better. ...Read more
Yes: No issue.Get a more detailed answer ›
Yes, you can: Well-fitting dentures protect your general health by enabling you to comfortably eat a wider variety of foods and ice cream is on the list. ...Read more
Talk to surgeon: This really should be discussed with your surgeon rather than looking for answers here. This is not an appropriate way to get the necessary information. Call your surgeon. ...Read more
Have only eaten an orange and a few biscuts and a ton of tea and water today. Is it okay if I eat ice cream?
Icecream is fine unl: It depends on your weight. If you have a healthy weight, then by all means eat ice cream in moderation. But if you are trying to lose weight, then you need to avoid excess of sugars and fats...Abnd ice cream is loaded with both of these ingredients. But moderation is th ekey in eating what you like, provided you can then burn it of with daily exercise! ...Read more
Hi, start my dates (periods)on 23 but it stops on 24 after I eat ice cream, wht I should do now to countinue it again???
See GYN: If necessary. It has nothing to do with the ice cream unless it was made in Transylvania. ...Read more
I start coughing every time I eat ice cream or drink something cold. Can it be bronchospasm and will it go away with time?
There isn't a:
Rason that you can't. If you have flu
hydrate well w water, herbal teas, soup or juice. Drink sufficiently to have pale to light yellow urine. You can use pain relievers like tylenol (acetaminophen) or nsaid’s. Rest a lot! In some situations antiviral medications (tamiflu, relenza, flumadine) may be prescribed w/n first couple of days of sx’s to hasten healing or they can be used after flu exposure to prevent it. ...Read more
Is is bad idea to eat ice cream when he has phlegm when coughing while he is recovering from bronchitis?
There is a Chinese tradition that you cannot ''eat ice cream during your period." Is there any science behind this?
Perhaps...: I am not aware of any scientific recommendation to avoid ice-cream during your period. But maybe you have just explained why the Chinese are usually thin! Women tend to crave chocolate, sweets and fatty foods during their periods and can put on weight during this time so knowing this and avoiding it could be helpful. Best wishes! ...Read more
Many possibilities: Cold sensitive teeth can be due to many causes. Tooth decay, fracture or cracks in the tooth, recession of the gums exposing the root surface, a leaking filling, hypersensitive nerves in the teeth from consistent trauma such as bruxism, to name a few. The best answer is to see your dentist and seek his professional opinion. Sometimes a topical Fluoride gel used over time is helpful. ...Read more
Tooth sensitivity: Is due to the exposure of dentin, the part of the tooth which covers the nerve. The common causes are the result of worn tooth enamel or exposed tooth roots. Other factors, such as a cavity, a cracked or chipped tooth, gum disease or a side effect of a dental procedure. The best way to find out why a teeth are sensitive is to have dental professional examine you and take x-rays. ...Read more