Types of gastroenteritis and how to prevent it



 Special attention is required to handle food as frequent rain and abnormal temperatures continue in May. Enteritis is commonly referred to as an inflammatory disease in the gastrointestinal tract, a disease caused by eating food in spring and summer, which is second only to food poisoning. It is divided into viral and bacterial causes. Bacterial enteritis is severe in abdominal pain and shows latent blood in the feces. Viral enteritis shows symptoms of watery diarrhea, nausea, vomiting, and fever in the body as soon as you eat it with stomachache. If you take medicine after getting a shot, you will get better as soon as 2 to 3 days, but it usually takes about a week.



Infectious sources can be caused by undercooked food or raw food, or by stress. If you have enteritis, it is recommended not to eat anything other than water for about a day. Enteritis usually lasts for three to four days, and a lot of moisture in the body escapes, causing fatigue along with dehydration. To rest the gastrointestinal tract, fast for about a day and take a small amount of water. It is also helpful to replenish moisture and lost electrolytes through fluids. If the initial symptoms don't go away, they start eating little by little from the taste that is easy to digest. Avoid foods hot or cold enough to irritate the digestive system and irritating foods such as caffeine and alcohol.


Irritable growth syndrome is a disease that causes symptoms such as stomach pain and diarrhea (more than three dilute bowel movements a day) after meals when stressed regardless of food intake. Instead of diarrhea, severe constipation (toilet once a week) can occur. Since there is no single treatment for hypersensitivity growth syndrome, the main prevention method is to reduce the consumption of FODMAP (FodMAP) foods, which can cause the outbreak. FODMAP is a combination of the first letters of fermentable sugars, oligosaccharides, disaccharides, and and polyosls, a group of foods that are not absorbed in the small intestine and large intestine and are fermented by microorganisms to form gases and liquids.


Low FODMP includes fruits such as bananas, grapes, blueberries, and kiwis, and vegetables such as bamboo shoots, carrots, potatoes, sweet potatoes, tomatoes, celery, spinach, turnips. In addition, grains such as oats, millet, oatmeal, and other foods such as lactose removal milk, tapioca, quinoa, olive oil, and herbs such as rosemary, oregano, time and basil are also good.


High FODMAP is a food that should be avoided by irritable bowel syndrome (High FODMAP), which includes fruits such as apples, pears, and watermelons, and nuclear fruits such as plums, avocados and peaches. Dairy products such as milk, cheese and ice cream, raw garlic, raw onions, cabbage, oligosaccharide, etc. are among the foods to avoid.


The fine sound made using grain is light and less oily, so it is completely absorbed by the small intestine, which is effective in returning to the normal diet. Tofu is a food made from beans, but it contains less podmaps, making it easy to digest and good for rejuvenating with high protein.


It is recommended to drink warm water steadily to prevent dehydration due to diarrhea and to provide proper hydration. Ion drinks are also helpful, but in cases where symptoms are severe, diarrhea can worsen, so caution is needed.