The Cause of Lower Abdominal Cramping Pain

Check out the best foods for lower abdominal pain or cramping and learn more about what causes it.

0:00 Introduction: What to do for lower abdominal pain
0:13 Typical treatment for lower abdominal pain
1:10 Lower abdominal pain causes
5:15 The best foods for lower abdominal pain relief
7:45 The best vegetable for digestive problems
8:52 Learn more about how to support digestion!

Today we’re going to talk about the best and worst foods for lower abdominal pain.

There are many different causes of lower abdominal cramping or pain. But, in my opinion, we can usually trace the problem back to the person’s diet and malabsorption.

If a person has a problem with malabsorption, they may also experience bloating, diarrhea, or loose stool. The more inflammation or gut problems you have, the more sensitive you’re going to be to certain things like gluten, lactose, fruit, grains, legumes, beans, nuts, and seeds.

A good thing to consume would be a stew with homemade bone broth. The collagen in the stew is great for inflammation in the gut. Adding vegetables to the stew is also fantastic because they will cook down to the point where they shouldn’t bother your digestive system.

High-quality saturated animal fats are important to help support the gut. This means the meat you add to your stew should have skin on it and should be fatty.

Lactose-free whole-milk kefir or lactose-free goat milk kefir is also great to help support healthy digestion. To support the colon, you may want to consume probiotic foods. Ghee and fermented vegetables may also be beneficial.

The best vegetable for digestive issues is cabbage. This may be because it contains sulforaphane or certain phytonutrients. Even people who have digestive problems like gastritis or irritable bowel syndrome may find it easier to consume cabbage.

Dr. Eric Berg DC Bio:
Dr. Berg, age 57, is a chiropractor who specializes in Healthy Ketosis & Intermittent Fasting. He is the author of the best-selling book The Healthy Keto Plan, and is the Director of Dr. Berg Nutritionals. He no longer practices, but focuses on health education through social media.

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Dr. Eric Berg received his Doctor of Chiropractic degree from Palmer College of Chiropractic in 1988. His use of “doctor” or “Dr.” in relation to himself solely refers to that degree. Dr. Berg is a licensed chiropractor in Virginia, California, and Louisiana, but he no longer practices chiropractic in any state and does not see patients so he can focus on educating people as a full time activity, yet he maintains an active license. This video is for general informational purposes only. It should not be used to self-diagnose and it is not a substitute for a medical exam, cure, treatment, diagnosis, and prescription or recommendation. It does not create a doctor-patient relationship between Dr. Berg and you. You should not make any change in your health regimen or diet before first consulting a physician and obtaining a medical exam, diagnosis, and recommendation. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition.

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Thanks for watching! Give these foods for lower abdominal pain a try. I’ll see you in the next video.

Let's talk about the best way to treat Lower abdominal cramping pain okay well I think you'd want to go to an expert Right someone who's qualified that Really knows their stuff and that would Be a GI doctor you'll probably get Several uh prescriptions one being an Anti-spasmodic medication you might get Some painkillers antacids maybe they'll Send you to the drugstore to get Pepto-Bismol or gas X well if that Doesn't work you can always be sent to a Psychiatrist to get cognitive behavioral Therapy right I mean to me it's Mind-blowing that a GI doctor Would not really emphasize your diet I Mean if I had to go back to school I Think I would want to be a GI doc Because it would be so easy and I would Be doing things so differently yet I Think I would get amazing results Instead of focusing on all these complex Diagnoses which are really descriptions Of symptoms I would focus primarily on The diet because the digestive system is Really the machine to assimilate food And when we talk about lower abdominal Cramping pain I will bet you anything it's related to What the person is eating even if they Have a deficiency of bile hydrochloric Acid from the bacteria enzymes Somewhere along the line those problems Originated from poor diet but typically

When you're getting cramps and pain in The lower part of the GI tract There's something to do with Malabsorption it could be any number of Things that interfere with your Digestion it could be small intestinal Bacterial overgrowth it could be Irritable bowel syndrome it could be Diverticulitis Diverticulosis but primarily you're Getting bloating maybe diarrhea loose Stools if we have a malabsorption Problem we have a problem with the Little colon cells there's a couple Different kinds there's the intro site There's the colonosite and these cells Do a lot of work helping to absorb food Okay they have these little hairs that Project from them that are filled with Enzymes to help you digest and so they Break stuff down and then they absorb Amino acids glucose fatty acids vitamins Electrolytes water Etc and when they're Healthy they can do their job when They're not healthy They don't have the enzymes to break Things down so some of this food gets Passed along the fructose especially Gets passed along if you have any type Of fruit you know 50 of table sugar is Fructose so that fructose ends up in the Large intestine and boy do your microbes Love that and they just go after that And they create all sorts of problems

Like with gas and things like that then You have undigested fats that end up in The colon that never get absorbed Because of some reason that could be a Lack of bile or it could just be that Your colon is not taking in these fats Anymore so it ends up in the stool so The stool May float okay or you might Have this oily stool that leaves these Little skid marks on the toilet so this Means the fat that should be absorbed And the fat soluble vitamins that should Be absorbed have not been absorbed let's Take vitamin A if you don't have vitamin A you start getting these little brown Flaky dry things on your skin that's Called hyper keratosis not that you Would ever need to know that name but if You could memorize that you'll sound Really smart at a party or if you're Deficient in vitamin K1 you can get These little black and blue spots on Your skin okay it's called ecchymosis or You can get a vitamin D deficiency okay And you're going to get bone pain Primarily in your lower back your lower Back is going to be achy stiff it could Be other places too but normally you're Going to feel it in the lower back first Now just as a side note like vitamin K2 Is another vitamin that helps keep Calcium out of the joints it helps keep Calcium out of your arteries very Important E coli believe it or not

That's actually a normal microbe in your Gut that helps you okay it does turn Pathogenic if the environment changes But when it's friendly it actually makes B vitamins B1 B2 B6 B12 it even helps You break down lactose milk sugar so Some of these microbes can be friendly They can help you and then they can flip And become very unfriendly if the Environment is not right like taking Antibiotics unfortunately a great Majority of the antibiotics are given to Animals and so that creates a problem With E coli because you're going to Throw up this whole balance and now They're going to carry more unfriendly E Coli but the more inflammation or Problems you have in the gut the more Sensitive you're going to be to gluten The more problems you're going to have With milk especially lactose fructose From fruit the more problems you're Going to have with grains the more Problems you're going to have with Legumes and beans and even nuts and Seeds you just want to avoid all those Instead a really good thing for you to Do okay you can make a stew and you can Actually put bones in them actually cut The bones in half or buy them cut in Half so you get all the bone marrow and You can make your own bone broth stew so You can put meat in there you can put a Whole chicken in there you can put fish

In there we want to cook this to break Down the collagen it's really good for Inflammation in the gut and also if you Put vegetables in there like cabbage and Carrots and other things they're going To cook down enough where they're not Going to bother you at all but here's The thing when you want to heal the gut You want to actually do a little more Fat you don't want to do lean protein You want to do kind of a fatty protein Not a lot but just sufficient amounts And that fat shouldn't be from coconut Or other types of plants like corn oil Or soil oil or things like that your fat Should be saturated animal fat it's Going to help your colon heal so when You put the chicken in there make sure The Skin's in there when you put either Lamb or some type of meat make sure you Put fatty Cuts now another thing you can Have is if you do a kefir if you could Find a lactose-free kefir so that way You won't have any sensitivities and if You could actually find a lactose free Goats kefir that would be the best and Do the whole milk and if it's organic That would be even better right that Would actually help you another thing in Small amounts to help fortify those Little colon cells would be to consume Some Probiotic foods there's a good Amount of bacteria in raw cheese Unfortunately in America most of it is

Pasteurized but in Europe you have the Raw cheeses you might be able to find Raw milk cheese in the United States but The raw milk cheese gives you a lot of Good probiotics and if you can get that From like a ghost cheese or a sheep Cheese that would be way better than a Cow milk cheese another fact that can be Beneficial for the gut would be ghee not A lot just have a little bit a diet You'll find that it can actually help You it's loaded with nutrition and of Course fermented vegetables now because They're fermented they're going to have A lot less anti-nutrition they're going To be easier to digest but test the Waters just have a little bit and see How you do most people do quite well Instead of doing a big salad or a lot of Vegetables the fermented vegetables just A little bit would be awesome or cook Your vegetables and put in the stew Steam them you'll find that you'll be Able to digest them a little bit better But out of all the vegetables that a Person can consume with digestive Problems cabbage is at the top of the List there's something about cabbage That seems to be very therapeutic to the Gut it could be because of the Sulforaphane which actually kills off Ace pylori or there's certain amount of Nutrients that are good to digest but Even people that have like gastritis or

Even irritable bowel syndrome many times Can do cabbage but they can't do other Types of vegetables so we had these Levels of digestive problems we have a Really good digestive system and then we Have a really bad digestive system and The worse off the digestive system the More strict you need to do this to the Point where you can't really consume any Vegetables or any fiber and definitely No fruit and definitely no grains no Beans no legumes you actually have to Have a really good digestive system to Digest all these things but like soups Or stews with collagen can be extremely Beneficial in healing to your gut you Should try it out I think you're going To be quite surprised how it works now Because we're on the topic of digestion If you haven't seen a more comprehensive Video and digestion you really need to Check that out and I put that up right Here

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