Social Media Images - FODMAPs Bundle | Healthinomics
Let’s chat about something called FODMAPs. These are a group of small carbohydrates that can be tough for some people to digest. They’re found in a bunch of different foods like onions, garlic, and wheat. For certain folks, these little guys can cause stomach troubles and mess with gut health. That’s why we think it’s super important to share information about managing FODMAPs on social media.
By spreading the word, we can help each other feel better and avoid those pesky digestive issues. Plus, when we share our experiences and knowledge, we create a community that supports each other’s health and well-being. Your advice could make a huge difference in someone’s day-to-day life. Let’s help our guts and each other by keeping the conversation going!

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The FODMAPs Bundle includes 20 beautiful pieces of visual content:

FODMAPs Bundle | By Healthinomics

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  1. It’s not you FODMOPs, it’s me. I just need a little break.
  2. What are FODMAPs? FODMAPs are a collection of short-chain carbohydrates and sugar alcohols found naturally in certain foods or as food additives. FODMAPs include fructose (when in excess of glucose), fructans, galactooligosaccharides (GOS), lactose, and polyols (such as sorbitol and mannitol). While these carbs are not readily absorbed by most people, in those with an intolerance, they lead to severe symptoms of digestive distress and affect the absorption of food nutrients.
  3. What does FODMAP stand for? F – Fermentable (or gas producing). O – Oligosaccharides (fructans and galactans). D – Disaccharides (lactose). M – Monosaccharides (excess fructose). A – And. P – Polyols (sugar alcohols).
  4. Fodmap Insensitivity. When those with FODMAP insensitivity consume foods or drinks high in FODMAPs, these carbs, which are poorly absorbed in the small intestine, pass through to the large intestine, where: 1. The FODMAPs are readily fermented by bacteria in the large bowel, leading to gas production and/or 2. The FODMAPs, which are highly osmotic (i.e., they attract water into the large bowel), alter bowel movements. These two processes can trigger symptoms associated with “Irritable Bowel Syndrome” (or IBS) including excess wind, abdominal pain, bloating and distension, constipation or diarrhea, or (the best) a combination of both.
  5. The low FODMAP diet. In 1999, an Australian by the name of Dr Sue Shepherd developed the low FODMAP diet. She and a team of dedicated dieticians at Monash University have demonstrated, through their pioneering research, that limiting dietary FODMAPs is an effective treatment for people who suffer symptoms of IBS.
  6. The low FODMAP diet: Did you know? The low FODMAP diet has been published in international medical journals and is now accepted and recommended, both by natural health experts as well as by mainstream specialists, as one of
    the most effective dietary therapies for Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS).
  7. The 2 phases of the low FODMAP diet. The Low FODMAP diet has two phases. The first (awful yet temporary) phase generally involves a strict restriction of all high-FODMAP foods. This phase should be followed for 6-8 weeks only, as it is incredibly restrictive and can potentially lead to nutritional deficiencies, especially if Vegan. After this initial phase, an expert dietician should be consulted for a review appointment to learn the second phase. The second phase is where the diet is less strict and altered to suit each individual – where the type and amount of FODMAPs are identified so that a longer-term diet can be established.
  8. What foods are high in FODMAP? Foods that are high in FODMAPs include most dairy products, certain fruits (including apples, pears, cherries, raspberries, watermelons, stone fruit, mango), certain vegetables (including artichokes, asparagus, cabbage, garlic, and mushrooms), certain grains (including wheat, rye, barley, and spelt), most legumes (including soybeans), certain sweeteners (including honey and agave nectar), and some food additives (such as chicory root, inulin, and xylitol).
  9. Good food is good mood. Suffer from FODMAP insensitivity? Try the Low FODMAP Diet.
  10. The low FODMAP diet.
  11. Did you know? The Low FODMAP Diet eliminates certain carbohydrates that may incite IBS symptoms such as bloating, cramps, and diarrhea and reintroduces the items gradually to determine which ones are the triggers for you.
  12. How long should patients stay on the Low FODMAP Diet? The Low FODMAP elimination phase lasts two to four weeks, followed by the reintroduction process, which might last six to eight weeks. This typically involves three visits with a dietitian to tailor diet recommendations, track progress, and maximize outcomes. From there, in most cases, patients can return to eating a varied diet, leaving out the foods determined to be troublesome.
  13. Low FODMAP diet. When going gluten-free doesn’t help your pain.
  14. Low FODMAP foods to eat.
  15. Low FODMAP diet: For 2-6 weeks – swap high FODMAP foods for low FODMAP alternatives. All food groups and nutrients are included. FODMAP reintroduction: Over 8-12 weeks reintroduce: – one FODMAP at a time – one food at a time – over 3 days Increase serving size each day and monitor tolerance. FODMAP personalization: Eventually people will know what they can tolerate and what they cannot. In the long-term, it’s a balance between tolerated FODMAP-rich foods and the avoidance of others.
  16. How to Deal with Constipation on the Low FODMAP Diet. The Low FODMAP Diet is lower in fiber which can be problematic for some people and cause constipation. This means you may need to increase low FODMAP fiber-rich foods and your water intake. If you are struggling with constipation after starting the low FODMAP diet make sure you consult with your dietitian.
  17. How Do FODMAPs Affect People with IBS? FODMAPS in food > Small intestine > Delivery of water through bowels (Diarrhea) > Large intestine (Gut) > Gas production, bloating, distension, flatulence, abdominal pain, constipation. Unhealthy bacteria. Health Bacteria. Gas.
  18. Did you know? FODMAPs are small carbs that many people cannot digest — particularly those with irritable bowel syndrome (IBS). In some individuals, FODMAPs are poorly digested, so they end up reaching the colon. They draw water into the intestine and get fermented by hydrogen-producing gut bacteria.
  19. Why do FODMAPs trigger symptoms for individuals with IBS? FODMAPs pull water into the intestine like a water balloon. Gut microbes ferment FODMAPs creating gas like a hot air balloon ready for take-off.
  20. Can I be successful on the low FODMAP diet if I’m a vegetarian? You can be successful on the low FODMAP diet if you’re a vegetarian or a vegan, but it may be more difficult for you than your carnivorous friends. FODMAPs are only found in foods that contain carbohydrates, such as grains, vegetables, beans, nuts, seeds, and fruit – all of which are staples of a healthy vegetarian diet. Consult with your health professional to learn more.
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  • Canva templates
  • Includes 20 ready-made Images
  • All images are high resolution PNG
  • Includes fully editable Canva template
  • Includes 20 social media post captions
  • Add your own branding!

Share this: