Many symptoms and factors can get overlooked when you are beginning a dairy free diet due to a dietary restriction. Some symptoms people are uncomfortable talking about, or even writing about. Others might go on unaddressed if the link to the dietary intolerance or sensitivity is not recognized. One thing is certain, however. For ever condition that affects millions of people worldwide, there are countless people on the web searching for that information.
Some people endlessly Google concerns because they are anxious about talking to a health care professional about it. While it is admirable and desirable to talk an active role in your health, if you are really delaying or hiding from the condition, you need to just do it. Even if you are too nervous to talk to anyone about your condition, please open up to your health care professions.
I have written dozens of gluten and dairy free living articles and posts, and there are still a large number of important topics that I have not addressed, usually because of the sensitive and uncomfortable nature of the material. Someone asked me what I am nervous about writing about and I think I gave some bs response about my personal experiences from my youth. Truth be told, I am not nervous about writing about any part of my history, since I feel it is essential to be vulnerable and authentic as a writer. What makes me a bit nervous is tackling many of the taboo topics associated with dietary intolerance.
As a result, in the coming weeks and months, I am going to tackle many of these more difficult subjects matters, as frankly as I can. Too many of the blogs out there don’t face the real fears that we face if we have gluten or dairy intolerance, or any other digestive disorder that involves many of the same symptoms.
I will continue to post recipe and tip articles, as well as respond to as many reader requests as I can, but I will also tackle intestinal and stomach spasms, diarrhea, constipation, nausea, irritability and moodiness, and others. Feel free to subscribe to my RSS feed to get ‘em as they come.