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Eating Pasta After Gastric Bypass
Gastric bypass diet: Ideally, a gastric bypass patient should be able to eat "normal food" long term. However, you should minimize the amount of carbohydrate (bread, rice, pasta) that you eat, and eat more protein and vegetables. You should also avoid foods with a high sugar content as this can cause both weight gain and dumping syndrome. Basically just healthy eating. ...Read more
First week post surgery eating? What can you eat within the first week of having gastric bypass surgery?
I had gastric bypass in 2007. I have a severe eating disorder. I eat till i'm so sick I can't stand up. What kind of dr can I see for thi?
Envision Ur Recovery: Ideally, treatment would include careful medical ; mental health assessment, followed by individualized treatment involving medical ; nutritional support, plus long-term individual ; family psychotherapy. From mental health perspective, conditions like depression ; anxiety would be treated ; treatment might include meds. Hardest thing = finding ; sustaining motivation 2recover. Http//www.anad.org. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
What are some tried and true ways to get adjusted to eating solid foods after having gastric bypass surgery?
Go slow: Gradually transition your diet. Start with soft food such as baked fish, eggs and canned vegetables. Transition to ground meats and eventually solid meat that you cut.Use small bites the size of peas.Pace yourself. Start at one ounce eaten over 10 min. A 3 ounce solid meal can take 30 min.You should be able to transition to a solid diet by 6 weeks, if not, you may need to have your pouch evaluated. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Gnawing left upper/center quad pain that's more constant lately. Goes away when eating a meal. Had gastric bypass 2 yrs ago?
Gastric bypass pain: Epigastric and left sided pain can be a marginal ulcer, reflux esophagitis, a gastro-gastric fistula (which can cause the ulcer too), an ulcer in your gastric remnant, and an internal hernia. You should see your surgeon, get started on a proton pump inhibitor to see if it helps. Other tests to get would be an endoscopy to look at your pouch, and if that us neg, a ct scan to r/o internal hernia. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I have a very painful stomach. This has been constant all day made worse by eating. I also have gallstones a d had gastric bypass 18 months ago.
See your Surgeon: Sounds like time for a cholecystectomyGet a more detailed answer ›
1 wk post gastric bypass,persistent L shoulder pain w/ persistent dull ache that worsens after eating. Roxicet 5mg helps but only for 2 hrs pls advise?
Surgeon: The attending SURGEON should be notified as soon as possible about these symptoms. The shoulder discomfort may be referred from a postoperative complication involving the area around the left diaphragm or lower left lung. Possibilities include infection,bleeding,perforation,pneumonia,embolism. ...Read more
Had Gastric Bypass. EGD clear. Ultrasound shows sludge in gallbladder. Can sludge still cause me pain in my right side and extreme nausea after eating?
Possibly.: Usually sludge in the gallbladder doesn't cause pain (gallstones can). However, it may be that your gallbladder isn't functioning properly. The best test to have done is a HIDA with cholecystokinin (a special nuclear medicine test that tells whether the gallbladder empties properly). Your primary care doctor can order this, or your surgeon. If positive, taking the gallbladder out can help. ...Read more
Post gastric bypass and hiatial hernia surgery pain, tachacardic, and short of breath after eating along with pain in stomach and back diagnosis?
Typically surgery is: recommended for patients with morbid obesity (BMI>40), patients who are obese (BMI > 35) with other medical conditions like diabetes or heart disease, and now many people are also recommending surgery for those with BMI > 30 (overweight) with other high risk med problems. There are many options for weight loss surgery (bypass, sleeve, band); see a good bariatric surgeon to discuss. Good luck! ...Read more
Absolutely: Bariatric surgery represents the single most effective therapy of losing weight and potentially resolving medical conditions such as diabetes, high blood pressure, sleep apnea, high cholesterol etc… surgery should not be taken lightly. It is work, but worth the effort. Find a reputable surgeon with a good dietitian and after-care program willing to follow you and help you be successful for life. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Potential risks: Gastric bypass is a major surgery - never to be approached casually. As with any major surgery, there exist complications - even the possibility of dying! on the other hand, when a person has multiple "co-morbidities" of obesity (diabetes, high blood pressure, sleep apnea, etc.), the benefits may outweigh the risks. Talk to your doctor, your family, and yourself as you make this important choice. ...Read moreSee 3 more doctor answers
Not bad. 2 weeks: Most of our patients are up walking and sipping liquids right after surgery. With tiny catheters that drip numbing medicine into the skin, most patients use only oral pain meds on the first day after surgery. Most go home the day after surgery. Most go to work in two weeks. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
A few weeks: The answer depends on how it was done. Open bypass takes 3-4 weeks to recover, while laparoscopic bypass is often less than 2 weeks. You won't be 100%, but should be able to return to a desk job in this time. For manual labor, recovery will be longer. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Bypass: Completely different procedures band is simpler and less effective. Restriction only bypass is more involved however has much better results in between you find the sleeve an option worth looking into. Kind of the best of both for committed patients. ...Read more
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