Here are some ideas about how you should bal­ance your diet and di­ges­tive en­zyme in­take for best re­sults. These are highly de­pen­dent upon your in­di­vid­ual needs or con­cerns. You should have an hon­est con­ver­sa­tion with your doc­tor or a nu­tri­tion spe­cial­ist f

Amazing Wellness - - HERBAL HEALING -

Sup­ple­ment en­zymes that im­prove di­ges­tion of foods you have dif­fi­culty with.

Seek out these en­zymes and con­sume small amounts of these foods to your tol­er­ance, fol­low­ing the la­bel­ing in­struc­tion on these stand-alone or full-spec­trum en­zyme prod­ucts.

Con­sume plenty of fiber based on your tol­er­ance and need.

The av­er­age Amer­i­can does not con­sume enough fiber. Fiber is the nondi­gestible form of car­bo­hy­drates that we con­sume through plants (veg­eta­bles, fruits, beans, legumes, etc.). Fiber comes in both in­sol­u­ble and sol­u­ble forms, and it can speed or slow di­ges­tion. Seek out the foods or sup­ple­men­tal forms that sup­port your con­di­tion.

Sup­port your health with pro­bi­otics.

Pro­bi­otics are the healthy bac­te­ria that live in our GI sys­tem. These “bugs” sup­port ef­fi­cient, healthy di­ges­tion. While you can in­crease these through sup­ple­men­ta­tion, you can also boost them through food choices that are high in yeast and fungi. Good choices in­clude yo­gurt, kom­bucha, ke­fir, sauer­kraut, miso, and (yay!) dark choco­late.

Get in the foods that boost your health goals.

Foods should be your pri­mary way to tar­get any nu­tri­tion deficits. Use the other sup­ple­ments and sug­ges­tions in this ar­ti­cle to help you make the foods you con­sume more ef­fec­tive as you strive for long-term health and well-be­ing.

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