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Just about everyone has eaten something that made them feel bad later. What’s the reason? You might be experiencing sensitivity to a food you are eating.

It can be hard to nail down food sensitivity. The onset of symptoms can come one or even two days after you have ingested the food.

It all depends on how quickly the food is broken down and where it gets absorbed into the bloodstream.

This fact can make it difficult to pinpoint what is going on with your body.

Because food sensitivity symptoms are quite common in other conditions, it is important to notice when your symptoms occur. Ruling out other causes can lead to a quicker resolution to the problem.

Common Foods leading to Sensitivity and Intolerance

Although all foods have the potential for wreaking havoc on the gut, certain ones are more common and better at this than others.

Here is a list of some of the more widely known culprits that might be a part of your diet right now.

* Milk
* Nuts
* Eggs
* Wheat
* Soy
* Strawberries
* Shellfish
* Food preservatives

A couple of these categories are quite broad. But, if you are eating anything in that group right now and it is giving you gastrointestinal distress, you could probably narrow down your culprit to a single type of ingredient.

Making a Change

One of the common sense actions to take when you discover that a particular food is giving you trouble is to eliminate it. Be careful with that. In an effort to avoid pain, some have gotten rid of entire food groups from their diet.

This is unwise. All food groups are necessary for providing the nutrients needed to sustain a healthy body. For instance, cutting out fat can compromise your cellular structure.

While the body doesn’t need an excess of fat, certain fats are needed to build cell membranes as well as the sheath that covers muscle fibers and allows for faster conductivity.

If the food involved is essential to your nutrition, find a way to substitute other foods in its place. Strawberries are a food known to lead to sensitivity. Berries are high in antioxidants and low in fat and calories.

Try blueberries or cranberries instead. As far as antioxidants go, there are several foods that can provide that for you: carrots, tomatoes and greens.

Look at the ingredients in the foods you eat. This is especially important for people with food allergies. Maybe that casserole you love contains soy in some form. Remove the offending ingredient and find a substitute that won’t compromise the dish.

When you know the types of food that lead to sensitivities in your body, you can then take steps to change your diet.

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Why do we promote this?

Dee Braun

Dee is an Adv. Certified Aromatherapist, Reiki Master, Adv. Color/Crystal Therapist, Herbalist, Dr. of Reflexology and single mom who is dedicated to helping others any way she can.

One way she choosesto help is by offering information on the benefits and uses of natural health and healing methods for the well-being of both people and pets.

Dee also teaches Aromatherapy, Reflexology and Color/Crystal Therapy at the Alternative Healing Academy

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