Search Results for 'Gynaecology'
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Bloating is when your tummy is puffy, feels stretched and uncomfortable due to temporary abdominal distension.
Bloating is when your tummy is puffy, feels stretched and uncomfortable due to temporary abdominal distension. Common causes are overeating, eating too fast, swallowing food too quickly, talking while eating and swallowing air, certain foods which can cause gas such as beans, lentils, cabbage, cauliflower, and drinking too many fizzy drinks.
Bloating is a subjective feeling of fullness in your abdomen, not necessarily related to the actual expansion of your waistline or the amount of gas produced. It usually indicates poor digestive function and shortage of friendly bacteria in your bowels.
NaPro, the restorative approach to your gynaecological health and natural fertility, available again in the west
After providing NaPro FertilityCare for 10 years in the Galway Clinic and for one year in the Beacon Court in Dublin, Dr Caroline Guindon has started to practice again in Galway. Her practice opened on October 4 in the Arlington House Medical Centre in Oranmore.
A minimum of three Galway women travel to England or Wales for an abortion every week, according to official figures from the UK Department of Health.
Galway obstetrician/gynaecologist accused of carrying out fertility treatment without patient’s consent
A Medical Council fitness to practise committee has adjourned an inquiry into an allegation that a Galway doctor carried out a fertility procedure without the patient’s consent.
Castlebar based business Pamex Ltd has signed an agreement that gives the company exclusive Irish sales and marketing rights for Alflorex, an important new clinically proven precision biotic product to support digestive health in the Republic of Ireland.
One in three Irish people experience digestive problems regularly, including heartburn, indigestion, bloating, wind, belching, low energy, and poor concentration.
Almost 140 Galway women travelled to Britain last year to have an abortion, according to statistics published by the British Department of Health.
It is with some trepidation that politicians read the Grassroots column in the Galway Advertiser. Having escaped its wrath for the past six years, there was a sense of inevitability when my own political travails finally came into the firing line of the column here last week.