The Elimination Diet Made Simple
Do you think you maybe have a food allergy but aren’t sure?
Maybe you are experiencing fatigue, skin flare-ups, mood swings, asthma, arthritis, or nutrient deficiencies, but you are reluctant to medicate.
An elimination diet is a short-term eating plan that is a great starting point for pinpointing what food, if any, may be causing your symptoms.
Most elimination diets cut out all common allergens, including:
-eggs, in some cases
-packaged, processed or fast foods
So how do you go about starting an elimination diet?
Follow these steps:
-Stop eating all of the common allergens from the food list for at least three weeks.
-Be sure to read food labels carefully to make sure you’re really avoiding even trace amounts of these foods.
-Keep a food journal during this time to record how you’re feeling on a daily basis.
-At the three week mark, start to reintroduce one food group at a time. Eat the food daily for 1–2 weeks and record your symptoms, taking note of any changes in symptoms between the elimination and reintroduction phases.
-If symptoms return, you can confirm that this food is a trigger by eliminating it once again.
-The goal is to see if the symptoms clear up when the food is removed a second time.
This process can be somewhat lengthy, but it is a good way to pinpoint and remove foods that cause negative symptoms.
These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
Kryshonda Torres is not a physician and the relationship between Kryshonda and her clients is not of a prescriber and patient, but as Health Coach and client. It is fully the client's choice whether or not to take advantage of the information Kryshonda presents.
OT&E Inc. and Kryshonda Torres cannot guarantee any specific outcome and your individual results may vary.
Before beginning or adding any named supplement to your health routine or regime, please consult with a Functional Medicine/Naturopathic Doctor, or your Primary Care Physician.