Managing Digestive Disorders
About Me
Managing Digestive Disorders

My name is Lilith Maclin and if you suffer from a digestive disorder, you can find a wealth of information about this type of medical condition in my blog. Three years ago, my husband was having severe stomach cramps and his doctor told him that he had a digestive disorder called ulcerative colitis. After my husband was diagnosed, I did thorough research to learn how to control and manage this disorder. We kept track of everything that my husband ate and when a certain food caused a flare-up of his condition, he eliminated that food from his diet. By learning all we could about this digestive disorder, my husband has been able to live pain free. If you want more information about this disorder and how to manage it, you can find it here by reading my blog.


Managing Digestive Disorders

  • Are You Suffering From Spinal Compression?

    25 April 2017

    Many people suffer from spinal cord compression, which, in turn, can be caused by a variety of conditions that affect the spinal cord. No matter what the exact cause of your spinal cord compression, however, there is no doubt that this condition is painful and difficult to live with. Fortunately, though, if you get help for your spinal issues soon, you can prevent other problems from occurring and get fast relief from the pain.

  • 3 Ways Your Eyes Can Reflect Systemic Illness

    24 February 2017

    While your eye examination can reveal the presence of cataracts, nearsightedness, glaucoma, or conjunctivitis, it can also tell your eye doctor a thing or two about your overall health. If your eye exam uncovers systemic illness, your eye doctor will refer you back to your primary health physician for further evaluation and treatment. Here are three medical conditions that can show up in your eyes and what you can do about them:

  • Urinary Incontinence After Childbirth: Everything You Need To Know

    3 January 2017

    Many women experience urinary leakage or incontinence while they're pregnant due to the pressure that the growing baby places on the bladder. However, some women continue having accidents long after their child is born. For these women, urination is not predictable. They may leak when they cough or release a large amount of urine in an unexpected accident. They may also have to go frequently throughout the day and at night.