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gut response: how to keep our digestive tract on track - how to dehydrate food

by:IKE Food Machinery     2020-02-02
gut response: how to keep our digestive tract on track  -  how to dehydrate food
It is essential for a healthy life that our digestive system tends to slow down as we age.
Margaret Jennings looks at how to keep the tiptop condition.
When it starts to roar, or when we release some gas, we may think about it in some vague way, but our digestive system plays a key role in all these lifestyle warnings about our healthy aging.
It can be said that whether or not we follow the advice of diet, exercise and stress relief, our digestive tract will remain on track.
How familiar you are with it, for example, do you know that the large intestine is actually the largest --
At 7 m, our large intestine is only 1. 5m googletag. {});
Or have you ever stopped and thought about the miracle of packing such a long sausage --
Like the organs in our bodies, there is also the fact that we produce two liters of saliva on average every day to help us break down our food, and squeeze it through the esophagus-a 25 cm tube that connects our mouth to our stomach.
Alas, our wonderful digestive system ensures that we consume nutrients and eliminate waste, slowing down as we age, and it can cause other health problems without giving some TLC.
Here's some advice from experts to give it some love: something worth chewing: Digestion starts with the mouth, but our saliva, dr. Martina Hayes, senior lecturer at the University of Cork Dental College and Hospital, said that this helps moisturize food and breaks down starch through an enzyme called starch, which, as it grows oldergoogletag. {});
This can be supplemented by drugs that may lead to dry mouth.
People with lower levels of saliva often struggle to eat certain foods.
If you do notice that your mouth is uncomfortable and dry, talk to your doctor, dentist, or pharmacist about a saliva replacement, she said.
Observe these teeth: our teeth play an important role in breaking down food to prepare for digestion.
Especially our big back teeth. the molars —
Martina says this is to grind the food into a texture suitable for swallowing.
These teeth work in pairs, up and down, and it is generally believed that we need at least 10 pairs of teeth to work effectively.
Losing the back teeth puts more pressure on our front teeth, which is not the best shape to chew.
She suggested that replacing some strategic back teeth with an implant or bridge would help improve our chewing function.
Move: everything else moves as you move your body.
Exercise improves the dynamics of the intestines by stimulating the natural contraction of the intestinal muscles.
Silvia Farrell, a licensed physical therapist at Galway's evidence-based treatment center, said it helps food through the intestines and promote healthier digestion.
The benefits of regular exercise can also lead to other lifestyle changes such as improving sleep quality, controlling weight and lowering stress levels, which in turn improves gut health and functioning. googletag. {});
Don't forget to replenish water, she notes, which is also critical to healthy gut habits. Aim to drink 1. 5-
Liquid 2l per day.
Good liquid intake helps soften the stool and reduce the risk of constipation.
It has been shown that regular physical activity can reduce the risk of colon cancer by 30-
Silvia said that 40%, reduce the risk of ticular chamber disease and improve constipation.
It's an intuition: consultant dietitian and co-physician Paula May says extensive research shows how the state of our digestive system affects our immune health, mood and overall health
The author of "gut sensation: relieving symptoms of sensitive intestines.
She said that common symptoms of poor bowel health as they grow older are loose, unformed feces or constipation, or feeling panting or foggy heads and inattention.
Paula's diet suggests eating more vegetables; focus on fibre;
Get a lot of money-
Rich probiotic food;
Drink alcohol wisely and reduce the intake of junk food.
Take it slowly: Yoga will especially affect digestion when practicing slowly, because it will stimulate the accessory nervous system (PNS)
Claire Osborne, a yoga teacher at secco, said.
PNS are connected to "rest and digestion", so our digestive system is activated when it is active.
By activating it in yoga practice, we can learn when we need it and how to do it in our daily lives.
It became a learning skill, she said.
Some digestive problems are "high"-there is inflammation, overheating, and digestion may be too fast.
These situations can be treated through calm and cooling yoga exercises such as slow breathing, restorative yoga and meditation, Claire said. googletag. {});
Other conditions may be "false "-
Slow digestion.
These can be alleviated by the practice of heating the body and moving the abdomen directly, for example, by bending and twisting forward.
Experienced yoga therapists will know which techniques can support your condition and which are best avoided, she said.
Sympathy for the nervous system, however (SNS)
Increased by unhealthy stress;
When there is no chance of rest in our system.
Many digestive diseases are associated with stress.
For example, irritable bowel syndrome)
Relax by relaxing.
So with these tipsem, digested —
Let's hope that as we grow older, we should all think more about how we treat our intuition.
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