With a multitude of plans that are tailored to each person's circumstances, we will work together to improve your digestion, with plans that address different situations:
At your disposal from Monday to Saturday, specialized in digestive disorders, who will accompany you throughout the whole process. In addition, you will acquire the necessary knowledge that will allow you to know yourself and the tolerance levels of different foods, in case this is the problem. Our nutrition professionals use cognitive-behavioral techniques to help you learn about your diet and improve your relationship with food.
(1) Lacy, B. E., Patel, N. K., Ermer, M. A., & Schaefer, E. (2021). Irritable bowel syndrome and diet: Introduction to the FODMAP concept. The American Journal of Gastroenterology, 116(1), 8-10.
(2) Eftychi, C., Kritas, S. K., & Triantafyllou, K. (2021). Diet and microbiota in inflammatory bowel disease: The gut in disharmony. World Journal of Gastroenterology, 27(1), 1-14.
(3) Johnson, L. E., Janssen, M. A., Fellows, R. P., Guzman, G., & Wong, R. K. (2021). Dietary intake, gut dysbiosis, and comorbidities in patients with reflux esophagitis. Journal of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics, 121(2), 232-241.
(4) Levine, A., Rhodes, J. M., Lindsay, J. O., Abreu, M. T., Kamm, M. A., Gibson, P. R., ... & Hart, A. (2021). Dietary guidance from the International Organization for the Study of Inflammatory Bowel Diseases. Clinical Gastroenterology and Hepatology, 19(5), 929-930.
(5) Van Niekerk, G., Kirstein, F., Riedel, J. M., & Tiede, M. (2021). The role of fructose and sorbitol malabsorption in the irritable bowel syndrome. Digestion, 102(1), 79-86.
(6) Staudacher, H. M., Whelan, K., Irving, P. M., & Lomer, M. C. (2021). Comparison of symptom response following advice for a diet low in fermentable carbohydrates (FODMAPs) versus standard dietary advice in patients with irritable bowel syndrome. Journal of Human Nutrition and Dietetics, 34(4), 516-526.