Doctor insights on:
Flat Belly And Red Wine Diet
I just had liposuction of my abdomen and I need to stay off of baby aspirin and red wine what about K 12 vitamin foods?
Vit K okay postop: Foods containing vitamin K should not be a problem. In fact, vitamin K-containing food such a leafy greens should be a regular part of your diet. The medications and foods your doctor wants you to avoid are ones that potentially increase the risk of bruising and bleeding because they inhibit platelet function. Post-op you should eat a healthy well-balanced diet and take a multivitamin. Best wishes ...Read more
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
I love full bodied red wine. Although I found a pattern that I get stomach upsets and loose motions if I eat red meat with red wine. True? Remedy?
NOT (generally) TRUE:
Stop eating/drinking together!
My stomach hurts only at night when trying to sleep. My stool is pretty consistent brown with an occasional greenish hue post red wine. Thoughts?
Abdominal pain: You should not be having abdominal pain. Color of stools, as long as not colorless or jet black or grossly bloody has little meaning. Suggest you see a doctor and have the abdominal pain evaluated. If you have helicobacter infection this needs to be treated to reduce risks of malignancy, etc. Good luck and feel better soon. ...Read more
Taking cod liver oil and red wine daily. Told recently to take aspirin just discovered ischaemic 2006 just worried about brain/stomach bleed.
Safe: Aspirin 81 mg daily is quite safe. ...Read more
I am a 37 y/o M, 6-2, 220#. Workout regularly since age 14. I Have a good diet. I also enjoy red wine. How many glasses a week should be my limit?
Rule of thumb:
For males, up to two 5 ounce glasses of wine daily is permissible provided ok with both physical and mental health. This is a guideline only. Abstinence is still a good thing, and moderation is the policy if you do drink. Guidelines: Beer: 12 fluid ounces (355 milliliters)
Wine: 5 fluid ounces (148 milliliters)
Distilled spirits (80 proof): 1.5 fluid ounces (44 milliliters) ...Read more
It's said so.: Red wine has antioxidants which were connected to healthy hearts and other issues. It may be healthy to have a glass of red wine daily, but I don't know that this has been proven beyond a shadow of a doubt! ...Read more
Bioflavenoids: There are a variety of agents in wine that have a positive health benefit. Bioflavenoids are the most common agent cited in wine. Resveritrol is one named with helpful qualities. ...Read more
Yes: Drinking 1-2 glasses of red wine a day can raise HDL (good cholesterol) up to 20% & also lowers LDL cholesterol somewhat. However, even more important than lowering cholesterol, red wine contains antioxidants like resveratrols, catechins & anthocyanins. But more than 1-2 drinks a day is hazardous. See http://www. Peakhealthadvocate. Com/1501/is-red-wine-or-white-wine-better-for-your-cholesterol/. ...Read more
It's not borscht: See your doctor asap. You need to be evaluated. ...Read more
Red wine: Red wine, in moderation, has long been thought of as heart healthy. The alcohol and certain substances in red wine called antioxidants may help prevent heart disease by increasing levels of high-density lipoprotein (HDL) cholesterol (the "good" cholesterol) and protecting against artery damage. ...Read more
Red Wine does not: Cure the flu. If you have the 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 within the first couple of days of symptoms to hasten healing. ...Read more
Be careful: If someone has active hepatitis b infection, they are at risk for liver cancer even if they do not have cirrhosis. Alcohol may increase the risk of developing liver cancer, cirrhosis, and liver failure. It is probably safest to eliminate alcohol (maybe a glass of wine on your birthday). ...Read more
Bleeding: Researchers at Georgetown University Medical did a study that showed that the alcohol decreased the clumping together of platelets, cells that are essential to blood clotting. Although not specifically tested for, this gives rise to a possible/ theoretical increase in fissue bleeding. Further study would be needed to know for sure. ...Read more