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Dumping Syndrome

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  • Dumping syndrome

    Gastric dumping syndrome, or rapid gastric emptying is a condition where ingested foods bypass the stomach too rapidly and enter the small intestine largely undigested. It happens when the small intestine expands too quickly due to the presence of hyperosmolar (having increased osmolarity) contents from the stomach. This causes symptoms due to the fluid shift into the gut lumen with plasma volume contraction and acute intestinal distention
  • Dumping syndrome

    Signs and symptoms of dumping syndrome generally occur right after eating, especially after a meal rich in table sugar (sucrose) or fruit sugar (fructose). Signs and symptoms might include: Nausea, Vomiting, Abdominal cramps, Diarrhea, Flushing, Dizziness, lightheadedness,Rapid heart rate Late dumping signs and symptoms, which occur one to three hours after eating, are due to your body releasing large amounts of insulin to absorb the large amount of sugars entering your small intestine after you eat a high-sugar meal. The result is low blood sugar.
  • Dumping syndrome

    Dumping syndrome is largely avoidable by avoiding certain foods that are likely to cause it; therefore having a balanced diet is important. Treatment includes changes in eating habits and medication. People who have gastric dumping syndrome need to eat several small meals a day that are low in carbohydrates, avoiding simple sugars, and should drink liquids between meals, not with them. Fiber delays gastric emptying and reduces insulin peaks. People with severe cases take medicine (such as octreotide and cholestyramine) or proton pump inhibitors (such as pantoprazole and omeprazole) to slow their digestion. Doctors may also recommend surgery. Surgical intervention may include conversion of a Billroth I to a Roux-en Y gastrojejunostomy.

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