Digestive health: 10 Tips for getting your digestive system back on track

How your dog’s digestive system works

High-fiber foods such as fruit, vegetables and whole grains also help you feel full, which can help lower your chance of overeating throughout the day. Keeping a running tab on the fiber you consume can help give you more energy. 3 Hydrate Water is one of those essential elements for a healthy digestive system. Adequate hydration gives your digestive system the moisture it needs to properly function.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.sheknows.com/health-and-wellness/articles/945855/digestive-health-10-tips-for-getting-your-digestive-system-back-on-track

Jump rope

Whether one’s tummy is in knots over a speech or one lacks the guts to undertake something, the fact remains: We think and feel with our guts as much as we do with our brains. Isn’t it logical, then, that a strong and healthy gut will spawn a healthy body and strong mind? Research suggests that the gut micro-flora lining the intestines are much more than just “good” or “bad” bacteria, and that their most important function is to regulate the body’s immune response, especially when faced with stress. This is a two-way street: Psychology and psycho-social factors influence the physiological functioning of the gut, and a healthy strong gut can help one stay mentally agile and fit.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.naturalnews.com/041177_healthy_gut_immune_system_digestive_health.html

You need guts to be happy no matter what: The importance of a healthy digestive system for enhanced immunity

The dog’s digestive process involves their mouth, esophagus, stomach, pylorus, small intestine, large intestine and the rectum. The liver and pancreas are also involved in the digestive process. When eating, most often a dog will wolf (pun intended) his food down, swallowing large chunks. This is thought to be a habit from the wild state, the days when the dog’s ancestors had to eat their food fast. As a prevention against acute indigestion, the dog’s stomach has high amounts of hydrochloric acid to break down the chunks passed from the mouth. The dogs stomach also has a good reverse action and can regurgitate food that may be too large.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.examiner.com/article/how-your-dog-s-digestive-system-works

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