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What You Do Not Know About Gallbladder Removal

These data are drawn from medical literature.

• More than 700,000 Americans remove their gall bladder every year.

• After surgical removal of bile-colectectomy approximately 10-15% of patients will eventually experience pain and indigestion; it is known as postcholecystectomy syndrome.

• Common symptoms of postcholecystectomy syndrome are pain, gas, bloating, fatty food disorders, gastritis, Oddi dysfunction syndrome, chronic pancreatitis, gallbladder reflux, bile acid diarrhea.

• Currently, gallbladder surgery does not alleviate spinal pain in 10% -33% of people with kidney stones.

• After the introduction of laparoscopic techniques in 1989, the rate of cholecystectomy increased by 60%.

You lost the gallbladder. If you are told that laparoscopic cholecystectomy will be a simple, relatively safe, painless, cosmetic procedure without major scarring is true. Also true is that the period after recovery and recovery is fast. However, if you are told that the gall bladder is just an unnecessary bag for gall bladder or that everyone can live after the gallbladder surgery without any symptoms, this is not entirely true.

Many people are not aware of the important role of bile, especially when bile is in the digestion of fat and fat solubility, cholesterol metabolism, alkaline acid balance, detoxification, pancreatic and spleen function of Oddi function, gut motility, etc.

The digestive system is a combination of the digestive glands and the rooms where digestion takes place. All organs such as the mouth, salivary glands, esophagus, stomach, liver, gall bladder, pancreas, duodenum, small and large intestines function as orchestras. The nervous system and the messenger blood-digestive hormones control this orchestra. Bile is an important player in the digestive system. Therefore, without the digestive system the bile will not function normally.

To understand that, let's go to the basic anatomy and physiology of the bile system and the bile system. Biliary is a medical term that refers to a bile or a bile duct. Two digestive glands such as the liver and pancreas produce bile juice and pancreas, which is the right digestive tract. The liver always produces bile. It is yellowish green, liquid, bitter, alkaline solution consisting of water, minerals, and bicarbonate, cholesterol, bile acids, lecithin, and bile pigments. In bile, bile is concentrated. When fatty foods come from the stomach, where bile is contracted, and concentrated bile enter the duodenum to promote digestion.

Bile has several functions.

First, bile helps the pancreatic lipase divide fat which promotes its absorption in the small intestine. Without the gall of bile, humans usually cannot absorb fats and soluble fats and vitamins.

Second, there is a sophisticated mechanism that controls the contraction of the gall bladder and the opening of the Oddi-muscle valve sphincter between the bile and pancreas and the first part of the small intestine called the duodenum. If the Oddi sphincter is closed, the gallbladder is relaxed. I call it a pendulum effect.

Third, bile acids in bile can be either soluble or can be triggered. Bile alkaline retains bile acids in a soluble form. Instead, acidity causes them to deteriorate. Accelerated bile acids are highly aggressive, corrosive substances, which irritate the bile ducts and Oddi's gums cause cramps and inflammation. In bile, bile concentrates at 4-5 times, while the concentration of aggressive bile acids also increases. Not surprisingly, bile is more prone to inflammation and inflammation; Therefore, it is the first target for a surgical knife.

Fourth, acid changes in bile can cause bile stones.

Fifth, through human bile it removes fat-soluble toxic substances, alcohols, drugs, drugs, bile pigments, heavy metals, and more. The toxin stimulates the gall bladder, gall bladder, and Oddi sphincter.

Sixth, under normal circumstances, bile does not enter the pancreas. Small bile ducts in the pancreas can cause activation of the digestive enzyme, the digestion of the pancreas itself. Thus, pancreatitis begins.

Seventh, bile is a natural regulator of intestinal motility. It contains bile constipation and bile acids.

Eighth, gastric, and pancreatic juices usually play an important role in promoting beneficial gut bacteria. The low quality and amount of this fluid can lead to increased growth of SIBO small intestinal bacteria and Candida-yeast leaf growth.

Without bile, the effect of the pendulum is broken, and the sphincter of Oddi dysfunction develops. This muscle valve is closed, pressure in the bile duct usually causes pain and cramps. High pressure in the normal bile duct can cause bile ducts and pancreatitis.

Without bile, the liver continues to produce liver bile that accumulates in the bile ducts. When the Oddi sphincter is unable to withstand the rising pressure within the normal bile duct, it is open, and the liver does not accumulate into the duodenum regardless of the food there. It can cause indigestion, especially fatty foods and irritation of the duodenum wall by acidic bile. Damage to the duodenum contracts contractually to cause gallbladder reflux into the abdomen and the esophagus creates persistent heartburn, gastritis, blisters, or Barrett's esophagus. Instead, the bile acids that enter the large intestine lead to bile acid diarrhea.

I briefly describe the problems that can cause postcholecystectomy syndrome. They do not depend on surgery. Excellent technique and experience, advanced equipment in most cases is not the cause of pain and digestive problems in individuals after gallbladder surgery, but no gall bladder.

We can't put back the gallbladder. Therefore, we need to focus on healthy eating and lifestyle, making bile juice and alkaline pancreas, cleansing the whole body with the recovery of intestinal bacteria, detoxification, and more.

Postcholecystectomy syndrome is a real issue affecting millions of Americans. There was no silver bullet or magic treatment for him. Having worked for 40 years with gall bladder patients, I am sure that the treatment is not only symptomatic but also focuses on the root cause of the problem. I'm sure the person without the gall bladder should be treated when he feels well. I believe that treatment should be less harmful than the disease. I believe that just a combination of conventional medicine with a variety of alternative medicines, such as diets, herbs, nutrition supplements, Karlovy Vary drinking at home mineral water, acupuncture, colon hydrotherapy, abdominal manipulation are key to keeping the person from pain and digestive problems.

The information contained herein is presented for educational purposes only. It is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. This information will not be used to replace the services or instructions of a qualified doctor or healthcare practitioner.


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