Link Between Post Covid Syndrome and Digestive Issues
Post Covid-19 Pandemic care: Facing digestive issues? Here is what you must do
People who have been healed from the COVID-19 disease are suffering from upper abdominal pain, loss of appetite or increased appetite, diarrhea and vomiting, as well as acidity problems.
Facing digestive issues after healing from highly contagious Coronavirus? These digestive issues must be addressed immediately to check subsequent problems. While people are worried about the long-term implications of Covid-19, many patients have been experiencing the gastrointestinal tract. Oily, spicy, and processed food should be avoided to get relief from such digestive issues along with proper medication and treatment.
Treatment at the right time, proper observation, complete assessment, and healing are must for total recovery. Coronavirus tends to affect the gastrointestinal tract (GI). Apart from gastrointestinal tract (GI), one should take proper care of gallbladder, liver, and pancreas.
One should take precautionary measures like eating immunity-boosting foods, exercise and staying stress-free, and chewing the food properly. As part of choosing immunity-boosting foods, one must have a well-balanced diet containing vegetables, fresh fruits, legumes, and whole grains. One should stay away from sugary food, salty, junk, spicy, and processed foods. One must avoid consumption of foods which causes acidity and abdominal bloating.
That is why cruciferous vegetables and carbonated beverages should not be taken. Alcohol and smoking are strict no and one also requires to avoid over-consuming herbal drinks.
One should be careful while eating. Chewing food properly is an important aspect because a lack of proper chewing could cause acidity. One should eat slowly and chew properly. Chewing slowly helps the production of saliva which initiates the digestive process in the mouth itself. One requires to do exercises like walking, jogging, and running and stay stress-free.
The coronavirus was declared pandemic by the World Health Organization (WHO) in March and so far infected with humans worldwide.