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Most, but not all stomach ulcers are caused, in part, by infection of the bacterium, Helicobacter pylori. Conventionally ulcers are treated with a combination drugs, which stops you making stomach acid. The suppression of stomach acid over a long term is extremely bad for nutrient absorption and leads to all sorts of complications as a result
the term peptic ulcer refers to ulcers that occur in the stomach (gastric ulcer) or the first portion of the small intestine (duodenal ulcer). Specifically, the development of a duodenal or gastric ulcer is a result of some factor damaging the protective factors which line the stomach and duodenum. In the past, the focus has primarily been on the acidic secretions of the stomach as the primary cause of both gastric and duodenal ulcers. Contrary to popular opinion, over-secretion of gastric acid output is rarely a factor in gastric ulcers. The acid is designed to digest the food we eat, not the stomach or small intestine. However, when the integrity of the protective factors is impaired, an ulcer can form. A loss of integrity can be a result of H. pylori, aspirin and other non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), smoking, alcohol, nutrient deficiency, stress, and many other factors.
Although symptoms of a peptic ulcer may be absent or quite vague, most peptic ulcers are associated with abdominal discomfort noted 45-60 minutes after meals or during the night. In the typical case, the pain is described as gnawing, burning, cramp-like, or aching, or as “heartburn.” CALL OR TEXT MR OLUMUYIWA ON WHATSUP AT THIS 080*********