Make one of your holiday breakfasts healthy and filling. Simple, hot out of the oven, and easy to sub in seasonal options.
Dairy is most definitely one of the first foods to consider when looking at potential sources of food intolerances.
Studies show that up to 40% of athletes have fructose malabsorption, which causes gas, bloating, and other gross GI issues.
Processed sports foods often trigger symptoms of food intolerances precisely because they are consumed when you are most vulnerable—during exercise.
Reactions to specific foods and food ingredients may cause poor sleep patterns as well.
Gastrointestinal complaints are among the most common and frequent complaints of endurance athletes.
While there are many test available for various food issues, most of them are unreliable.
60-90% of runners have GI troubles.
Recent studies show that food intolerances are almost 5 times more prevalent today than in the 1950s.
Believe it or not, food cravings can be a sign of intolerance to the food you crave.
NSAIDS like ibuprofen can take away the pain and inflammation, but they offer athletes a devil’s bargain.
The Athlete’s Fix can show you how to go gluten-free or entirely grain-free, if that’s the diet that makes you feel and perform your best.
When it comes to medical and health research in general, women often seem to miss out.
Why do I accuse soy of being an unhealthy food? Well, it comes down to food processing and quantity.
If an athlete must use antibiotics for an infection, what steps can he take to limit the damage to his healthy gut biome?
Some people notice a definitive pattern to their symptoms once they start to track what they’re eating.
FODMAPs is an acronym for a family of carbohydrates that cause cause GI distress in some people.
So how does The Athlete’s Fix work?