Search Results for 'Sensitivities'
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What foods turn off your metabolism? The Health and Nutrition Coach offers blood analysis to help you find out.
Up to one in three people in Ireland may be suffering from food allergies, and if you could be one of them, find out with a food intolerance test with Honeybee Health Store on Lower Abbeygate Street.
Do you find it impossible to lose weight and keep it off despite your best efforts to diet? Does everyone around you seem to eat more than you - and yet somehow end up slimmer? Do you struggle to resist carbohydrate foods such as bread, cakes, chocolate, crisps and pasta? Do most of your excess pounds sit around your tummy? Do you feel tired for much of the time, irritable and unable to focus? Do you feel bloated and sluggish?
While lots of people will be seeking to reassess their diet and lifestyle as part of their New Year resolutions, it can be difficult to know where to start.
Food intolerance is an adverse reaction to a particular food or ingredient, which occurs every time the food is eaten. Food intolerance is when the body is unable to deal with a certain foodstuff, usually because it doesn’t produce enough of the chemical or enzyme needed to properly digest that particular food. One of the most common intolerances is to cow’s milk, which contains a certain type of sugar called lactose.
Food can be your greatest medicine, or the slowest poison if you don’t eat the right foods for your body. At the new Food Therapy Clinic in Renmore, Yvonne O’Shaughnessy, leading food intolerance specialist and nutritionist, offers food intolerance testing using blood analysis of 200 foods, aiming to avoid symptoms such as chronic fatigue, bloating, IBS, weight gain, migraine, skin conditions, constipation, irritability, and sugar cravings.
Do you suffer from low mood and lack the stamina to get things done? Food can be your greatest medicine, or the slowest poison if you do not eat the right foods for your body.
“Frustrated parents, along with irritated children, presenting with itchy, red, bleeding, and puss-filled skin sores are cases we see all too often at The Liosbaun Clinic,” according to Yvonne O' Shaughnessy, nutritionist and leading food intolerance specialist at the clinic. “The occurrence of eczema in children is far more prevalent nowadays, and I see it being related mainly to diet but also other environmental factors a lot of the time.”