When the stomach is very full, there can be more acid reflux into the esophagus.
If it fits into your schedule, you may want to try what is sometimes called “grazing” eating small meals more frequently rather than three large meals daily.
some foods that are more likely than others to trigger reflux, including mint, fatty foods, spicy foods, tomatoes, onions, garlic, coffee, tea, chocolate, and alcohol.
Finish eating three hours before you go to bed. This means no naps after lunch, and no late suppers or midnight snacks.
An estimated 14–20% of all adults in the US have reflux in some form or another.
The most common symptom of reflux is known as heartburn, which is a painful, burning feeling in the chest or throat.
Most of the issues are diagnosed with gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), which is the most serious form of reflux.
One step that will help minimize acid reflux is to avoid eating large meals.
For more tips, follow our today’s health tips listing.