Feeling sick after eating oily food?

Feeling sick after eating oily food?

 

Have you ever been in a situation of feeling sick after eating oily food? Oily food means high cholesterol content which means fat in simple terms.

Main causes range from problems in the gallbladder or other parts of the gastrointestinal system like the stomach and the intestines. The gallbladder is a small organ located in the upper right corner of your belly.

It aids in the digestion of lipids in the body. Gallstones and other gallbladder problems can make it difficult to digest lipids. You'll feel sick to your stomach as a result, especially after eating a rich, fatty/oily, or greasy meal.

 

Overview

What are the main causes?

How can you prevent this condition?

What should you not do after having oily foods?

When should I see a doctor?

Why is nausea caused after eating oily food?

 

 

Overview

Dietary fats are broken down by the digestive system into smaller molecules that can be absorbed into the bloodstream. Various factors can obstruct this process, resulting in fat malabsorption. Undigested fat in the colon causes abdominal pains, bloating, excess gas, and oily stools or diarrhea in patients with this illness who eat high-fat diets.

 

What are the main causes?

· GERD

It stands for Gastroesophageal reflux disease. It is a condition in which the food particles or content of the stomach comes back into the food pipe. The people who have this condition may feel full all the time. this can also cause nausea after eating which ultimately means feeling sick. People might feel heartburn and other conditions after eating a large meal.

 

· Acute or chronic pancreatitis

It is defined as a condition in which the pancreas become inflamed or swollen. It can happen over a short period of time or long period of time. there are various reasons of this condition, some of them include alcohol consumption or gallstones. There are different symptoms related to pancreatitis mainly of them being like feeling of sudden pain in center of the abdomen. A person might feel sick or become sick. Diarrhea is also one of the conditions that can happen. A person might have fever (temperature of 38 c or more)

 

· Dyspepsia

In simple terms this is called as indigestion. So it is often a sign of some other underlying condition rather than a disease itself. Some of the underlying causes may be GERD, stomach ulcers or other gallbladder diseases. This is often presented as some discomfort or persistent pain in the upper abdomen. Other symptoms associated are bloating (feeling full), nausea and vomiting growling stomach and belching and gas.

 

· IBS

it stands for irritable bowel syndrome. The exact cause of this condition is still unknown. It causes a wide range of symptoms like abdominal cramps, bloating diarrhea and constipation. The symptoms come and go and they can remain for months or weeks. It is usually a lifelong problem which may have an impact on your daily life. There is actually no known cure for this but changes in diet and some medicines can help to control symptoms.

 

· Some drugs like PPIs

These are the medicines that are used to treat acidity. It helps secrete less acid in the stomach. They are not usually problem causing and are well tolerated. But sometimes their Side effects may include headache, abdominal pain, nausea.

 

· Peptic ulcers

Ulcers are sore like conditions which can happen anywhere in the inner lining of the stomach or the upper part of the small intestines. It can cause upper abdominal pain, a burning sensation In the food pipe or stomach. Or some other people can experience symptoms such as feeling sick and indigestion.

 

· Gallstones

Eating anything with a large amount of fat. Gallstones can cause nausea after eating anything with a lot of fat in it. Gallstones are caused by an excess of cholesterol in the body. Researchers discovered that lowering saturated fat intake lowers plasma cholesterol levels. As a result, the chance of cholesterol gallstone formation is greatly reduced.

 

· Eating anything high in trans fats

Indigestion can come from nausea caused by eating meals high in trans fats, such as fast food and processed packaged foods, over a long period. Dietary fats are broken down into smaller molecules that can be absorbed into the bloodstream by the digestive system. Fat malabsorption can be caused by a variety of factors interfering with this process. Undigested fat in the colon causes abdominal pains, bloating, excess gas, oily stools, and diarrhea in patients with this illness who eat high-fat diets.

 

  • Fat malabsorption can be caused by a variety of medical conditions. Pancreatic inflammation, or pancreatitis, for example, can cause fat malabsorption by reducing the synthesis of fat-digesting enzymes. Fat digestion can be hampered by liver and gallbladder illnesses that limit bile production or release.

 

· High-fat foods

Greasy foods have a lot of fat in them; therefore, they take a long time to empty your stomach. As a result, food sits longer in your stomach, causing bloating, nausea, and stomach pain. Greasy foods may also cause the muscular band that separates the stomach and the esophagus to relax. This can cause stomach contents to reflux into the esophagus, causing heartburn in the upper abdomen. Although heartburn is common, recurrent, or bothersome heartburn could be a sign of gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), which necessitates treatment.

 

How can you prevent this condition?

· Warm water

Water or hydration is the best way to recover from any eating accident, but after an oily binge, I recommend warm water to promote digestion and make it easier for the system to handle heavy food. Warm water also aids in the removal of the oily sensation.

 

· Green tea

Green tea is another great drink to have after a binge. In addition to warm water, the flavonoid-rich drink offers antioxidants that help balance the oxidative load (produced by oily food) on our digestive system.

 

· Ajwain or fennel seed Water

Using a teaspoon of ajwain or saunf, warm a liter of water. Allow yourself plenty of time to do it. The digestive-healing benefits of both spices are well-known. They'll help with digestion and protect you from bloating, gas, and indigestion. Warm ginger water improves digestion by relaxing stomach muscles and relieving flatulence.

 

· Probiotic-Rich Foods

Lactobacillus bacteria, a probiotic, aids in the prevention of gas and promotes regular bowel movements.

 

· Have A Fibre-Rich Whole-Grain Breakfast

Whole grains can help decrease cholesterol levels significantly. Whole grains also promote early satiety and a long time of steady energy release. This will keep you energized and your portion levels in check.

 

· Have Fruits and vegetables The Next Day.

These are high in fiber, vitamins, and minerals, and they help the digestive system recover from a slow, overworked state. Fruits are essentially rehydration kits in a box. They hydrate the body by providing water as well as all the necessary vitamins and minerals. 2-3 people can be served.

 

· Nuts and Seeds

Another great way to protect your health is to eat a small handful of dry nuts and seeds the next day. Between meals, snack on almonds, walnuts, and chia seeds.

 

· Keep the Next Meal Light and Easy

Carbohydrates and easily digestible proteins must be balanced in your diet.

What should you not do after having oily foods?

· Don't sleep immediately after the meal

Allow for a few hours for the food to digest. Sleep causes the digestion process to slow down, and you don't want all that greasy stuff to ferment in your gut.

 

· Walk for a minimum time of 30-40 minutes

Exercise helps stimulate metabolism and helps digestion too. You do not need any harsh exercises a gentle jog or walk can be beneficial.

 

When should I see a doctor?

It's best to see a doctor right away if your stomach feels nauseated after eating fatty meals. These symptoms could indicate allergies or an issue with your digestion. Nausea can normally be handled at home and subsides in 6 to 24 hours. However, there are several symptoms of unnatural nausea that you should be aware of and take to your nearest clinic or health center:

  • Nausea and vomiting 
  • Pale and chilly sweat 
  • Coupled with fever or high body temperature 
  • You don't urinate for more than 6 hours

 

Why is nausea caused after eating oily food?

Oily foods contain high-fat content. When you consume oily food items, your stomach sends a signal to your brain in order to slow down stomach emptying. This actually takes place to prevent the excess amount of fat from and released into the bloodstream at the same time. If this happens, it can result in the formation of a clog in the circulatory system.

Fat in these foods will be digested more slow because it has to be broken down into smaller pieces before it can enter the small intestine. This will take longer for fat to be digested, and will eventually settle for so long, causing a buildup in the stomach and other digestive disorders. For the short-term effects that were before, not infrequently you will feel nauseous and end up vomiting.

 

Problems caused by consuming oily foods

· Abdominal pain

After eating oily foods, abdominal pain can be both uncomfortable and alarming. Different foods can resut in different reactions in the GI tract. For a variety of causes, high-fat diets can cause mild to severe stomach pain. Reflux and irritable bowel syndrome are two rather frequent illnesses that could be to blame. Gallbladder, pancreatic, and inflammatory bowel disease are among illnesses that might induce discomfort after consuming high-fat foods.

 

· Gallbladder disease

After consuming oily foods, gallbladder disease might cause abdominal pain. Bile, which aids in fat digestion, is stored in the gallbladder. When food reaches the stomach, the gallbladder contracts and squeezes bile into the intestine. A gallstone or thick bile might temporarily obstruct bile-transporting ducts, resulting in a gallbladder attack referred medically as biliary colic. The gallbladder contracts frequently to relieve the blockage, causing intense right upper abdominal discomfort that may radiate to the shoulder.

 

· Irritable bowel syndrome (IBS)

Irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) is a common functional gastrointestinal ailment in which the intestines do not show any signs of disease yet occasionally function improperly, resulting in bowel irregularities. Symptoms of IBS include abdominal pain, bloating, nausea, and gassiness, among others.

 

· Gastroparesis

Due to decreased or absent stomach contractions, food is delayed in passing from the stomach to the small intestine in gastroparesis. Fullness, nausea, heartburn, and bloating, and pain in the upper belly are all frequent symptoms. High-fat foods can exacerbate or worsen gastroparesis symptoms because they linger in the stomach longer and delay gastric emptying.

 

· Inflammatory bowel disease (IBD)

Crohn's disease and ulcerative colitis are examples of inflammatory bowel disease (IBD), which are illnesses defined by chronic or recurring inflammation of the digestive tract, particularly the intestines. IBD causes inflammation when the immune system reacts improperly to germs, food, and other gut substances. According to medical studies, the diet has the potential to affect IBD and flare-ups through modifying the bacteria in the intestine. Eating oily meals can cause diarrhea, gas, and abdominal pain in certain IBD patients. Lower abdominal pain is a symptom of IBD, which can be accompanied by weight loss, bloody diarrhea, and vomiting.

 

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