Guaranteed Cure For Acid ReFlux in 2 Easy Steps
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About 4 to 8 women in 10 have GERD symptoms at some point during their pregnancy.
The symptoms are more common as your due date approaches. Women who gain more weight than normal during pregnancy may be more likely to develop GERD symptoms. The symptoms usually go away after the baby is born. Your body mass index BMI is. A BMI of greater than 30 means you are obese. Obesity makes it 3 times more likely that you'll develop GERD.
This is especially true if your extra weight is around your belly instead of around your hips. The extra weight around your middle puts more pressure on your stomach. The increased pressure puts you at risk for a hiatal hernia.
Severe Heartburn? It May Be GERD
A hiatal hernia means part of your stomach bulges up into your chest from its normal place in your belly abdomen. The bulging makes it easier for stomach acid to move into your esophagus. Obesity also puts you at greater risk for serious esophagus problems. These include erosive esophagitis and cancer of the esophagus.
Losing weight will lower your risk of developing GERD. Talk with your healthcare provider about ways to lose weight. A BMI between 25 and 30 means you are overweight.
Coping With a Hiatal Hernia
Being overweight may make it 3 times more likely that you'll develop GERD. This is especially true if your extra weight is around your belly - instead of around your hips. A hiatal hernia means part of your stomach bulges upinto your chest from its normal location in your abdomen belly. Being overweight also puts you at greater risk for serious esophagus problems. Talk with your health care provider about ways to lose weight. You are at a healthy weight. By staying at a healthy weight you have lowered your risk of getting GERD. People who are overweight or obese are 3 times more likely to develop GERD.
This is especially true if the extra weight is around the belly - instead of around the hips. The extra weight around a person's middle puts more pressure on the stomach. The increased pressure puts the overweight or obese person at risk for a hiatal hernia. A hiatal hernia means part of the stomach bulges up into the chest from its normal place in your belly abdomen. The bulging makes it easier for stomach acid to move into the esophagus. Being overweight or obese also puts a person at greater risk for serious esophagus problems.
You told us that you smoke. Smoking may raise the risk for GERD, although doctors aren't sure. Quitting smoking may help lower the risk for GERD in some people. Your secondhand smoke puts people around you who don't smoke at higher risk.
Talk with your health care provider about programs that can help you quit smoking. You told us that you don't smoke. Smoking or breathing secondhand smoke may raise the risk for GERD, although doctors aren't sure. By not smoking, you have eliminated this risk factor. You told us you have a parent, brother, sister, or child first-degree relative with GERD. GERD appears to run in families. Having a first-degree relative with GERD makes it up to 2.
This is compared with someone who doesn't have any relatives with GERD.
What can you do to relieve the symptoms?
Remember to share your family history with your healthcare provider. You told us you don't have a parent, brother, sister, or child first-degree relative with GERD. You told us you have more than alcoholic drinks a week. Drinking alcohol may raise the risk for GERD. But researchers aren't sure how much alcohol puts you at risk. If that applies to you, first thing's first — visit your doctor immediately! Try to stop eating about two to three hours before bed, and avoid greasy or spicy foods, and alcoholic drinks. It's not all bad news: You may also reduce discomfort by incorporating certain foods into your diet.