digestive sensitivities:
    the what, how and why

feeling bloated?
have gas or digestive discomfort?

you’re not alone

If you’re one of the 80 million people1 in the United States who experience digestive sensitivities, you’ve most likely tried many diets to help manage your food intolerance.

But still your symptoms, including abdominal pain, excess gas, bloating, diarrhea and constipation keep returning. But why? Possibly, the types of foods you’re eating trigger these symptoms in your gastrointestinal tract. Maybe it’s time to try a more individualized approach to supporting your digestive health.

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sometimes
   your body is intolerant
   of certain foods

In the past, those coping with digestive sensitivities were often instructed to avoid red meat, high fat foods, caffeine and alcohol. And on a daily basis, add fiber.

Nowadays a growing number of physicians and Registered Dietitian Nutritionists (RDNs) are recommending personalized nutrition solutions. By first determining if your body tolerates things like gluten, lactose or foods high in FODMAPs, they can design a customized diet plan that is the best for you.

FODMAPs refer to specific types of carbohydrates that can be difficult for some people to digest, and can affect people with digestive sensitivities. Coined by researchers at Monash University, Australia, their studies found that a diet low in FODMAPs can help 70% of people reduce their digestive symptoms, including abdominal pain, bloating, constipation or diarrhea, and excessive gas.2

Do you know your FODMAPs?
take the quiz

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