The Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS) is a common disorder that affects about 11% of people worldwide, with many new cases each year.
Common symptoms of SLE include:
- Abdominal pain
- Changes in the frequency or composition of stools (constipation and / or diarrhea)
- Mucus secretion along with feces
- Worsening of symptoms during menstruation
- May be accompanied by nausea, vomiting, indigestion
All of the above in the absence of pathological disease.
Women are 2 to 3 times more likely than men to experience SLE due to fluctuations in sex hormones (estrogen, follicle-stimulating hormone, progesterone and luteinizing hormone) during their menstrual cycle, with symptoms such as severe pain in the lower back. abdomen, fatigue, back pain, food allergies and premenstrual syndrome. The hormone that is mainly responsible for SLE is progesterone, which is increased during menstruation. There is a decrease in estrogen and an increase in progesterone during the luteal phase. Due to the presence of hormone receptors located in the gastrointestinal wall, it affects the increased motility of the intestine and the increased visceral pain.
Irritable bowel syndrome is associated with:
• Poor quality of life. Many people with moderate to severe irritability report poor quality of life. Research shows that people with irritable bowel syndrome lose three times more days off work than those without irritability.
• Mood disorders. Depression and anxiety can also worsen SLE. The amygdala, located in the central nervous system, is a key structure for dealing with stress. Chronic stress affects the activity of the amygdala and the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axes as well as visceral hypersensitivity, playing a major role in SLE.
• Stress hormones. Adrenal hormones such as adrenaline and cortisol are especially high when under stress, which affects gastrointestinal function. The corticotropin-releasing hormone is a critical mediator of the stress response, both in the brain and in the gut.
• Food hyperactivity. Some foods can cause many people with SLE, malabsorption syndrome, enzyme deficiencies, microflora imbalances, food allergies and food allergies.
• Disorder between sympathetic nervous system and vaginal nerve. Quantum Biofeedback can help treat the above factors by reducing the body's stressors and giving people control over normal processes such as balancing the parasympathetic and sympathetic nervous systems and the vaginal nerve.
How is this done?
Quantum Biofeedback monitors normal processes that are not under conscious control. These include heart rate variability, brain variability, blood pressure, muscle activity, respiration and anal sphincter intensity.
Quantum Biofeedback technology feeds back this information so that individuals can develop self-awareness of their body's normal processes, improve their health outcomes, achieve more relaxed states of mind, better pain management and improved muscle activity.
Before the session, microbiological tests including biochemicals, urine tests, general blood tests, CRP, general microscopic and stool parasitology, depending on the individual's symptoms and medical history, as well as thyroid and hormone tests should be completed. Medical diagnosis of SLE is also important, depending on the severity and duration of the symptoms.
The key to successful treatment is to address the causes and not just the symptoms. Many people choose Quantum Biofeedback over drugs because of the lack of side effects.