Reflux Friendly Cooking
Reflux Friendly Cooking is a weekly feature that will be full of quick and easy food ideas that are acid reflux friendly and can be easily modified to meet the needs of everyone in your family! Each week I’ll provide a simple menu that is designed for easy digestion. I’ll also give you suggestions on how to modify the same recipe for others in your family without acid reflux disease. Bon Appétit!
Raisin Bread Pudding
One of the great things about bread pudding is that everything you need to make it is usually already in your pantry. Because my son with reflux also has food allergies, I always try to include some easy substitutions for wheat and dairy. Cinnamon can also be a trigger for some with reflux so you might substitute ground ginger for the cinnamon as a warming spice.
8 slices of bread, cubed (Udi’s Gluten Free can be substituted)
2 cups of milk (rice or soy milk can be substitute...
The Home Remedy: Drinking tart cherry juice or eating tart cherries helps reduce arthritis pain and inflammation.
The tart or sour cherry is also known as the pie cherry, Montmorency cherry or Balaton cherry. These are different from the sweet cherries commonly sold at grocery stores like Bing, Ranier and Lambert cherries. According to research studies, eating tart cherries may also be beneficial for people with gout, diabetes, muscle pain, back pain or neurodegenerative diseases.
Why does it provide some relief for people?
Unlike for gin-soaked raisins , there has been a growing body of research in the last decade or so about the positive health benefits of eating tart cherries. The first study, published about 50 years ago, found that eating cherries daily helped to relieve attacks of gout and the symptoms of arthritis. Since then, in mostly laboratory studies on animals, cherries have been shown to contain high concentrations of compounds called anthocyanins 1 and 2 - ...
It appears that whenever the United States Food and Drug
Administration (FDA) is under fire, patients become a little scared and begin
asking me about "natural" therapies for rheumatoid arthritis.
Well, the FDA is on the hot seat again. You know: the tomato
And I am being asked about something safe and effective -- and
"non-medical" -- for the treatment of rheumatoid arthritis.
Green Tea: An
Alternative Treatment for Rheumatoid Arthritis?
Lately, some patients have expressed an interest in green
tea, as green tea appears to be touted as having potential benefits for a
variety of ailments, including rheumatoid arthritis.
Green tea contains antioxidants, known as polyphenols, which
may reduce the incidence and the severity of rheumatoid arthritis. A study performed at Case Western Reserve
University in Cleveland, Ohio, found that mice suffering from an illness
similar to rheumatoid arthritis in humans that were given a dosage of green tea
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