Having irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) doesn’t make it any easier to deal with anxiety, panic, and related conditions
Is six hours of sleep enough? Salvo Health Clinical Advisor Dr. Frank Lipman tells us about the connection between sleep and your gut health.
Having irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) complicates sweets a little, but there are still many ways to treat yourself.
If your body doesn’t deal well with certain carbs, you might have FODMAP sensitivity (also called FODMAP intolerance).
The physicians at Salvo Health, including Dr. Max Pitman and Dr. Erin Hendriks, provide their recommendations to major publications.
Ever notice that your GERD flares up at night? Dr. Max Pitman knows that what you do during the day matters for getting a good night’s rest.
Are you burnout or just really, really stressed? Let's study your symptoms to figure it out.
What form of magnesium should you be taking (or eating), and how can you find natural sources of magnesium? Learn more with Dr. Mark Hyman.
Wondering about the difference between “normal” stress and an anxiety disorder? The distinction can be especially important if you have Irritable Bowel Syndrome.
Since most Americans get only about half the fiber they should every day, eating fiber can make a big difference, both for people with irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) and for those without it.
Here's what the world's leading gut experts, doctors, and researchers accomplished in July