Even though marijuana works in the brain to stop nausea and increase hunger, it can also be toxic and cause what’s called cannabinoid hyperemesis syndrome. Gastroenterologist Michael Cline, DO, explains this growing problem.
Just because you’ve had a portion of your small bowel removed because of Crohn’s disease doesn’t necessarily mean you automatically have more surgery in your future. Miguel Regueiro, MD, explains why this is simply a myth.
It’s not an eating disorder. It’s a stomach disorder called gastroparesis. And it’s preventing a growing number of teenage girls and young women from wanting to eat at all. Gastroenterologist Michael Cline, DO, explains.
Find the truth about questions that pique your curiosity in our series, “The Short Answer.” Cardiologist Steven Nissen MD, answers this one about symptoms of heart disease.
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You may have heard that activated charcoal can relieve gas, bloating and other problems. Are they safe? Do they work? Here’s The Short Answer from an emergency medicine physician.
If you suffer from acid reflux at night, you may get relief in an unexpected way: by sleeping on a specially designed pillow.
Discover the truth about questions that pique your curiosity in our “Short Answer” series. Gastroenterologist Maged Rizk, MD and OB/Gyn physicians Linda Bradley, MD, and Margaret McKenzie, MD, answer this one about the color of stool.
Controlling bacteria in your gut may help curb diet-induced heart disease, show Cleveland Clinic researchers. A substance found in olive and grapeseed oils is one potential treatment.