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Washington DC: People tend to report more gastrointestinal upset when they consume food rich in salt, showing recent findings. Scientists have re-analyzed data from a major clinical trial – Diarrheal Approaches to Stopping Hypertension – Sodium-Detection (DASH-Sodium) – conducted two decades ago, and found that high sodium intake increased appetite among trial participants. Researchers also found that diet with high-fiber fiber DASHs increased appetite among the participants in the study compared to low-level dietary diets.
The study was published in the journal American Journal of Gastroenterology. "Failure is one of the leading gastrointestinal complaints in the US and may worsen in some people's diet rich in fiber, and our findings suggest that they could reduce it by succumbing to healthy fibers by reducing sodium intake," said Noel Mueller .
It is estimated that up to one third of adults in the United States are affected, and more than 90 percent of those with irritable bowel syndrome. Surplus is characterized by the accumulation of excess gas in the gut. Gas production can be attributed to gas bacteria that produce gases and break down fibers.
There is also evidence that sodium can stimulate swelling. According to researchers, the study is the first to question sodium as a cause of flatulence in the context of low to high fiber diets.
The study analyzed data from a DASH-sodium test conducted in four clinical centers during 1998-99, tested DASH diet, a diet with a lot of fiber that is relatively low in fat and rich in fruit, nuts and vegetables. a diet that controls low fiber levels.
Each of the two children was tested on three levels of sodium and 412 participants had high blood pressure at the start of the experiment. The experiment was set up primarily to determine the effect of sodium on the diet and other factors on blood pressure, but includes information on the reports of overflow participants – data that Mueller and his colleagues analyzed for the new study.
The team found out that 36.7% of the respondents reported that the suffocation was more or less in line with national surveys of prevalence of sunset. They also found that diet with high-fiber fiber DASHs increased the risk of flatulence by about 41 percent compared to low-volume diets, and men were more susceptible to this effect than women.
But scientists have also found that sodium was a factor in the sunset. When combined data from DASH and control diets and comparing the highest levels of sodium intake at the lowest level, they found that different versions of these high-sodium diets increased the risk of flatulence by about 27 percent compared with the low sodium content.
A key implication is that reducing sodium can be an effective way to reduce flatulence – and it can especially help people maintain a healthy diet rich in fiber.