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Healthy anti-bloating diet: Avoid 10 types of fruits

Healthy anti-bloating diet: Avoid 10 types of fruits

  1. 24vita
  2. Live healthy

The abdomen is tense and distended – an uncomfortable position for most people. But it can also be avoided with the right foods.

1/10You should be especially careful when eating fruits if you suffer from flatulence. The more fructose it contains, the less digestible it is. On average, there are about six grams of fructose per 100 grams of apples, which is quite a lot for sensitive stomachs. © Lilly Peske/Imago
Watermelon in a cage
2/10According to Dr. Jacqueline Wolf, you should only eat watermelon in moderation if you don’t want to do without it completely. It provides nearly four grams of fructose per 100 grams © Baloncici/Imago
Raisins on a stone slab.
3/10Raisins, like many other dried fruits, contain concentrated sugars. With approximately 33g of fructose per 100g serving, they should be removed from the diet. © Eva Gruendmann/
Fresh peaches on the board.
4/10You should also avoid prunes or damson (see photo) if you suffer from flatulence. They contain about two grams of fructose (per 100 grams). © Karen010759/Imago
Blue grapes on the vine
5/10Grapes, like cherries, are eaten quickly. However, with around eight grams of fructose per 100 grams, the fruit can quickly lead to flatulence. © Chris Boswell/
Close-up of a ripe banana on a stand
6/10Anyone who frequently experiences bloating should eliminate ripe bananas (3.4g of fructose per 100g) from their diet. © Baloncesi/Imago
Nectarines are sliced ​​open and look mushy
7/10Juicy, sweet – and a summer favourite. However, nectarines should be eaten in moderation, as their fructose content is around 1.8g per 100g. © Torsten Schön/Imago
Hundreds of plate or flat peach
8/10Just like with nectarines, quantity matters with peaches. With about 1.2 grams (per 100 grams) of sugar, you can promote bloating. By the way, this applies to flat peaches (see photo) as well as to classic round peaches. © Hans Roland Müller/McPhoto/Imago
Fresh cherries in a bowl
9/10With sour and sweet cherries, quantity plays the main role again. The fructose content is measured at around 4.3 and 6.1 grams (sweet cherries) for this fruit per 100 grams. © Galina Sharapova/Imago
Sliced ​​whole grapefruit
10/10Although grapefruits are citrus fruits and are not necessarily classically sweet, they are relatively high in fructose (2.5g/100g). © CSH/Imago

Stomach gurgles, flatulence is omnipresent like feeling full – about seven out of ten Germans suffer severely Federal Federation of German Pharmacists’ Associations e. fifth (slave) regularly with gastrointestinal complaints. Bloating is common as is constipation or stomach pain. There can be many causes for a bloated stomach and thus straining the intestines, just as there are other stomach problems. These include, for example, taking certain medications, stress, hormonal fluctuations, or food intolerances.

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Jacqueline Wolf, a gastroenterologist at Harvard University in America, knows that, too. in an article about make itThe electronic financial portal of the news channel cnbc, “Knowing the causes of bloating is not easy because there are many factors that affect our digestion,” she wrote. However, according to her article, it is also known that it is often associated with diet, especially foods that are poorly absorbed by the intestine. .

If you have a sensitive stomach and intestines, it’s best to avoid sweetened or fermented foods or dairy products, for example. Certain fruits that contain a lot of fructose are rarely or never on the list.

This article only contains general information on the health topic in question and is therefore not intended for self-diagnosis, treatment or medication. In no way does it replace a doctor’s visit. Unfortunately, our editorial team is unable to answer individual questions about clinical images.