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Gastritis is a general term for a group of conditions with one thing in common: Inflammation of the lining of the stomach.

What is gastritis?

Gastritis is a general term for a group of conditions with one thing in common: Inflammation of the lining of the stomach. Gastritis is most often the result of infection with a bacterium, H.Pylori that causes most stomach ulcers or the regular use of certain pain relievers.

Gastritis doesn’t cause noticeable symptoms in everyone. The most common symptoms are:

Certain conditions and activities may increase your risk of developing gastritis. Other risk factors include:

Other less common risk factors include:

Prevention and treatment measures for gastritis

Take good care of your mental health. Self-care and de-stressing practices may reduce your risk of developing stress-induced gastritis

Eating smaller meals more slowly and regularly

Avoiding or limiting fried, salty, sugary and spicy foods (these are things that research shows could trigger gastritis symptoms)

Quitting smoking

Avoiding or limiting alcohol and caffeine

Probiotics for gastritis


Probiotics have been shown to help replenish digestive flora and heal gastric ulcers. However, there’s no evidence that they have any impact on acid secretion[I]. Try Restore

Please explore the following conditions, which may have similar presenting symptoms to gastritis:

Other supplemental options for gastritis

Marshmallow or slippery elm to soothe the lining of the gastrointestinal tract.


Indigestion is given collectively to a number of digestive symptoms, including a feeling of expansion or discomfort in the upper abdomen, heartburn, and nausea. The medical term for indigestion is dyspepsia.

People often experience indigestion after eating large meals. However, several other factors can lead you to develop symptoms of indigestion.

Possible causes of indigestion:

Lifestyle: Lying down too soon after eating can make it harder to digest food. This increases your risk of abdominal discomfort.

Other lifestyle risks:

Medication: Indigestion can be a side effect of taking specific medications, such as aspirin and ibuprofen.

Read more on indigestion and acid reflux

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Please note that the information contained within this website does not and should not replace medical advice, and is not intended to treat or diagnose. We always recommend you consult with your doctor. Our Nutritional Therapy team is highly trained and we offer one to one Nutritional Therapy Consultations, which are designed to be complementary to any medical treatment from a functional medicine approach, as well as offering a preventative & optimal health focus.