- May 20, 2019 at 5:16 am #2471
Here is the current recommended dietary listing that is available in the 4th step of the Iridology Analysis Pro Generator.
Avoid any known allergens. May be helpful to test for food allergies. Avoid caffeine, alcohol, chocolate, and tobacco. Avoid dairy, caffeine, alcohol, and sugar. Coffee, even decaffeinated, should be eliminated because of irritating oils. Avoid foods that compromise immune function and constitute nutrient-poor calories. Eliminate refined foods, sugar, alcohol, and saturated fats including animal products, especially dairy. Avoid refined foods, such as white breads, pastas, and sugar. Avoid refined foods, such as white breads, pastas, and especially sugar. Avoid refined foods, sugar, caffeine, alcohol, saturated fats, dairy products, and gluten-containing grains. Avoid beverages that can irritate the lining of the stomach or increase acid production including coffee-with or without caffeine, alcohol, and carbonated beverages. Avoid caffeine and decrease intake of refined foods, sugar, and saturated fats found in meats and dairy products. Some kinds of hypertension respond to a reduction of salt intake. Avoid refined foods such as sugar and baked goods, as well as pro-inflammatory foods such as caffeine, alcohol, dairy, and animal products, which deplete vitamins and minerals that are mobilized during stress. Avoid raw shellfish, which may carry a bacteria called Vibrio vulnificus that can be dangerous to people with cirrhosis. If you are not sure how well shellfish is cooked, do not eat it. A small percentage of people respond dramatically to a diet free of nightshades. They include peppers, eggplant, tomatoes, and white potatoes. A month-long trial is recommended. A vegetarian diet high in antioxidants may provide relief from the symptoms. This diet has high amounts of flavonoids including green tea, blueberry, elderberry and low amounts of saturated fats. Consume less sodium, since salt encourages the body to retain water. The foods highest in salt are processed and prepared foods, such as canned meats, soups, and vegetables, crackers, and cold cuts. Consume cruciferous vegetables, broccoli, cabbage, cauliflower, etc., to enhance glutathione activity. Decrease low-fiber foods and refined foods, sugars, caffeine, alcohol, meat, and dairy products, which leads to harder stools. Increase foods that are high in fiber including fresh fruits and vegetables, whole grains. Increase water intake. Decrease saturated fats such as animal products and increase polyunsaturated fats such as cold-water fish, nuts, and seeds. Digestive enzymes may assist in decreasing the occurrence of heartburn. Drink 6 – 8 glasses of filtered water daily. Eat antioxidant foods, including fruits such as blueberries, cherries, tomatoes and vegetables such as squash and bell peppers. Eat foods high in B-vitamins and calcium, such as almonds, beans, whole grains, dark leafy greens (such as spinach and kale), and sea vegetables. Eat foods containing flavonoids, like apples, celery, cranberries, cranberry juice, onions, garlic, and tea may inhibit the growth of H. pylori. Eat fewer red meats and more lean meats, cold-water fish, tofu, soy, if no allergy, or beans for protein. Eat good amounts of fresh foods because they contain very little sodium. Instead of adding salt to your food, try lemon juice or black pepper to add taste. Eat smaller, more frequent meals and avoid overeating at one sitting. Eat only organically raised foods to avoid hormone-potentiating pesticide residues. Eliminate any known food allergens. Food allergies can be tested for using an IgG ELISA food allergy panel, or by an elimination diet. Eliminate all food allergens from the diet. The most common allergenic foods are dairy, soy, citrus, peanuts, wheat, fish, eggs, corn, food colorings, and additives. Eliminate trans fatty acids, found in such commercially baked goods as cookies, crackers, cakes, French fries, onion rings, donuts, processed foods, and margarine. Eliminate foods that increase estrogen levels in the body and the liver’s ability to metabolize it. These include non-organic poultry, dairy, red meat, sugar, white flour and refined foods, coffee, tea, chocolate, colas. Eliminate food allergens as these may exacerbate hypertension. Increase dietary fiber, vegetables and vegetable proteins, and essential fatty acids such as cold-water fish, nuts, and seeds. Eliminate refined foods, alcohol, caffeine, tobacco, sugar, phosphorous, carbonated drinks and dairy products, aluminum-containing antacids, and high amounts of table salt and animal proteins. Exercise at least 30 minutes daily, 5 days a week. Fiber supplementation to help reduce abdominal pain, cramping, and gas. Supplements include psyllium, flaxmeal, slippery elm powder, marshmallow root powder. Include sulfur-containing foods such as garlic, onions, broccoli, cabbage, brussels sprouts, and cauliflower in the diet. Sulfur is a precursor to glutathione that provides antioxidant protection to the gastric mucosa. Include dietary fiber in the form of complex carbohydrates (e.g., whole grains) to avoid constipation, which may contribute to venous congestion. Include foods rich in bioflavonoids, such as dark berries, dark leafy greens, garlic, and onions, which strengthen collagen tissues. constipation. Include foods rich in antioxidants such as dark green, yellow, and orange vegetables, and dark berries. Include liver foods such as beets, carrots, yams, garlic, dark leafy greens, lemons, and apples. Include foods which enhance detoxification such as green tea, onions, garlic, broccoli, brussels sprouts, kale, and cabbage. Increase whole grains and anti-inflammatory oils such as nuts, seeds, and cold-water fish. Increase fiber to facilitate the excretion of metabolized estrogen and toxins. Increase intake of fresh vegetables, whole grains, legumes, onions, and garlic if not sensitive to those foods. Increase fresh vegetables, legumes, whole grains-non-gluten, protein, and essential fatty acids such as nuts, seeds, and cold-water fish. Increase intake of complex carbohydrates, essential fatty acids such as cold-water fish, nuts, and seeds, legumes, and soy. Soy has less calcium than dairy but is more readily absorbed. Reduce pro-inflammatory foods in the diet including saturated fats found in meats, especially poultry, and dairy, refined foods, and sugar. Patients sensitive to antibiotics should eat only organic meats to avoid antibiotic residues. Reduce or eliminate trans-fatty acids, found in commercially baked goods such as cookies, crackers, cakes, French fries, onion rings, donuts, processed foods, and margarine. Removal of known food allergens or food irritants is imperative. The most common food allergens are dairy, wheat, corn, peanuts, citrus, soy, eggs, fish, and tomatoes. An elimination/challenge trial may be helpful in uncovering sensitivities. Remove all suspected allergens from the diet for two weeks. Add in one food every three days and wait for reaction which may include digestive upset, headache, fatigue, flushing, or worsening of symptoms. Stay away from sugar substitutes such as sorbitol and mannitol, which can trigger symptoms in some people. Take fiber supplements to help reduce pain, cramping, and gas. Take time to eat in a relaxed atmosphere, breathing and chewing food thoroughly. Try the DASH diet, which emphasizes eating fresh fruits and vegetables, whole grains, and low-fat dairy, and keeping sodium intake low. Use healthy oils, such as olive oil or vegetable oil. Use healthy cooking oils, such as olive oil or vegetable oil. Use Sea salt, soy sauce, tamari, or kelp granules are preferable to table salt because they contain many other trace minerals. Use stewed or soaked prunes, one to three/day have a slightly laxative effect and may help soften stools. Unless otherwise indicated, herbal teas should be made with 1 tsp. herb per cup of hot water. Steep covered 5 to 10 minutes for leaf or flowers, and 10 to 20 minutes for roots. Drink two to four cups/day.
Please feel free to request any additional dietary recommendations to be added to the analysis generator!
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