Our Gastroenterology Blog

Posts for: April, 2017

Wednesday MA appreciation post: Shoutout to Jesenia! 

#digestive system #digestive tract #digestive #mouth #esophagus #stomach #small intestine #large intestine #pancreas #liver#gallbladder #bile #bile duct #pancreatic #gastric #stomach acid #hcl #digestion #food #digestiveandlivercenter #biology #ib biology #the more you know #fun facts #knowledge #readup #facts #body facts #knowyourself #knowyourbody

#Health #Digestive #Gastroenterology #NewLocation #DowntownOrlando #Westside#NewOffice #MakeAnAppointment

#hepatitis #hepatitis a #spanish #what #who #how #when #where #note #note to self #symtoms #viral infection #virus #virus protection #inflammation #liver #liver disease #liver disorder #international #traveling #travel #unprotected #sex #illegal drugs #injections #child care #clean #washyourhands #wash yourself #educateyourself

Your digestive tract begins at your mouth. Chewing your food is an act of mechanical digestion, and as your saliva mixes with the food, it begins to break it down chemically. The food then travels down your esophagus via waves of muscular contractions called peristalsis. One the food reaches the stomach, gastric juices work to break down your food. After 4-5 hours, the food travels to your small intestine where pancreatic juices and bile work to further break down the molecules within your food. The pancreas, liver, and gallbladder are considered accessory organs of the digestive system because your food doesn’t directly pass through them, however, they still play major roles in the digestion of your food.  The pancreas releases digestive juices directly into your bloodstream and your small intestine. The liver creates the bile that the gallbladder stores until it senses the presence of food in the digestive tract, at while point it releases the bile into the small intestine. After 6-8 hours in the small intestine, the mostly digested food enters the large intestine where excess water is reabsorbed back by the body, and the remaining waste material is ready to exist the body through the rectum and anus

Did you know that your digestive tract is on average 30 feet long? With your small intestine individually stretching out to a grand 23 feet! 

April 28, 2017
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#hemorrhoids #common misconceptions #common mistakes #common myths #the more you know #health #digestive #digestivehealth #internal hemorrhoids #external hemorrhoids #common #diet #exercise #poor health #straining #icepack #creams #surgical #treatment #hemorrhoidectomy 
#digestiveandlivercenter #knowyourself #knowyourbody #mild cases #severe cases


WHAT? Hep. A is a viral infection that causes inflammation of the liver and causes liver disease.  

WHO? While anyone can get Hep. A, groups traveling internationally, living with or having unprotected sex with someone who possesses an active case of Hep. A, using illegal drugs (injectional and non-injectional), or providing child care have a greater risk of getting Hep. A. 

HOW? You can get Hep. A by eating food prepared by someone who has Hep. A and failed to wash their hands after using the restroom, by coming in direct or indirect contact with their stool, or by consuming untreated food or water.

WHEN? Symptoms of Hep. A can arise 2-7 weeks after contact with the virus. Some of the symptoms of Hep. A include lethargic behavior, muscle and stomach pains, fever, loss of appetite, diarrhea, dark yellow urine, lightly colored stools, and yellow eyes and skin (called jaundice). 

WHERE? A simple blood test at your nearby hospital can tell you if you have Hep. A. While most cases of Hep. A resolve themselves out in a few weeks time, you can alleviate your symptoms by getting plenty of rest, eating smaller meals, avoiding alcohol, taking painkillers, and maintaining a well-ventilated environment to reduce itching. Remember to consult your physician in all cases. 

NOTE: You CANNOT get Hep. A by sitting next to, hugging, or being sneezed or coughed on by someone possessing Hep. A. But remember, most people don’t display symptoms of Hep. A. 

Hemorrhoids in essence are swollen veins around the anus or within the lower rectum. It’s pretty common for adults; about 50% experience it to some degree by the time they reach their 50s. Hemorrhoids are known to be caused by straining during a bowel movement, complications from chronic constipation, sitting for long periods of time, and even by a family history of hemorrhoids. 

So let’s talk common misconceptions. 

1. A lot pf people believe that only those between the ages of 45 and 65 can develop hemorrhoids, however, while geriatrics are more susceptible to developing them, hemorrhoids can be occur at any age due to one’s poor diet, lack of exercise, straining on the toilet, and sitting for extended periods of time.

2. The notion that hemorrhoids are caused by one sitting on cold/concrete surfaces is a myth. However, sitting anywhere for long periods of time can increase the risk of development. 

3. An especially common misconception about hemorrhoids includes the idea that they are permanent. Hemorrhoids are NOT permanent. They’re a variety of treatments one can undertake including ice packs and hemorrhoid creams for mild cases, and removal of the hemorrhoid via hemorrhoidectomy or rubber band ligation for severe cases. 

April 28, 2017
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Check out our New Location! Starting March we’ll be in Downtown! #DigestiveHealth #WeLoveOrlando #NewLocation #Gastroenterologist #Caring #Compassionate #Sophisticated #MedicalCare 

April 28, 2017
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We’ve had a great time attending fitness and wellness health fairs with members of our community! 

We’re getting ready to attend the National Black HIV/AIDS Awareness Day Health Fair at the John Jackson Community Center tomorrow afternoon. Come check it out with us and learn something new! Event provides free food, prizes, and entertainment for the whole family to enjoy. 

Check out this 5 min video and learn how to properly read your nutrient labels! Learn common marketing tricks used by food companies to label their foods with manipulated serving sizes and calorie counts, and failing to account for all fats

April 28, 2017
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WHAT? Hep. B is a viral infection that causes inflammation of the liver and liver disease. There are two types: acute Hep. B is a short-term infection that only lasts for a few weeks, and chronic Hep. B is a long-lasting infection can cause liver cancer or severe damage to the organ that can cause it to shut down. 

WHO? People most at risk for developing Hep. B include the offspring of mothers that had Hep. B, and people who come in contact with blood, needles, or other bodily fluids of someone already possessing Hep. B. Traveling internationally increases you chances of getting it, as well as undergoing kidney dialysis and taking medication that suppresses your immune system. 

HOW? Engaging in unprotected sex, living with, or using the razor, toothbrush, or nail clippers of someone who has Hep. B can transmit the virus to you. As well as being tattooed or pierced by an unsterile needle, or directly contacting any bodily fluids of someone with Hep. B. 

WHEN? Symptoms of Hep. B can arise 2-5 months after contact with the virus. These include lethargic behavior, muscle and stomach pains, fever, loss of appetite, diarrhea, dark yellow urine, lightly colored stools, and yellow eyes and skin (called jaundice).

WHERE? A simple blood test at your nearby hospital can tell you if you have Hep. B. Acute Hep. B is usually not treated for as it arises and resolves itself in a few weeks time. Chronic Hep. B on the other hand is treated with medications aimed to slow and stop the damaging liver. If the liver damage exceeds in severity, a liver transplant becomes necessary. Remember to consult your physician in all cases.

NOTE: You can avoid getting Hep. B by getting a vaccine for it. We should also note that you CANNOT get Hep. B by hugging or shaking the hand of someone with Hep. B, or by being coughed or sneezed on by them. Nor can you attain Hep. B by sharing eating utensils with them. 

April 28, 2017
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Check our National Geographic’s “Feed the System” interactive educational game that allows you to select a piece of food of your choice, and follow it as it travels throughout the digestive tract to undergo complete digestion. 

It’s a quick game that concisely provides facts about the foods you eat and the pathways they take in your body. Recommended for adults and children! 

While an estimated 50% of medical school students and as estimated 40-50% of third-year internal medicine residents are women, women on average only make up 13% of the gastroenterologists in the nation.

Dr. Delimata completed her medical residency and fellowship at Cook County Hospital (Stroger) in Chicago. She has participated in an impressive amount of volunteer work, as well as medical research at all stages of her career.

Her special interests include digestive health and diseases, colon cancer prevention, management of acid reflux, gastrointestinal evaluation of iron deficiency anemia, and liver and biliary tree diseases.

Dr. Megan Delimata is board certified in both Internal Medicine and Gastroenterology. She is a member of the American College of Gastroenterology, the American Gastroenterology Association, and the American Society for Gastrointestinal Endoscopy.

April 28, 2017
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Factoid Friday: Hepatitis C

Hepatitis C is a liver inflammation caused by a viral infection. It is important to note that there is no vaccine against Hepatitis C. However, Hepatitis C is treatable just like Hepatitis A and B.

About 70% of those who have Hepatitis C do not showcase symptoms of the infection, however, common symptoms of Hepatitis C acute include fever, fatigue, loss of appetite, nausea, abdominal pain, dark urine, and jaundice.

Individuals infected with the Hepatitis C virus can in time develop a chronic inflection, liver disease, and cirrhosis of the liver.

April 28, 2017
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Check out this short animation by the World Health Organization on precautions you can take to lessen the spread of hepatitis


We’ve all, to some extent, experienced that sharp, bitter tang of acid reflux (just think back to your last thanksgiving dinner). 

However, for those of us that possess serious complication with GERD (chronic coughing, chest pains, and burning sensations after meals), developing Barrett’s esophagus is a possible consequence.

Consider the HALO ablation procedure, which uses heat to kill diseased, Barrett’s tissue. It’s a minimally invasive procedure that uses radio waves to only target the unhealthy tissue layers in your esophagus, without harming the rest of your healthy tissue underneath. 

Colorectal cancer is the 2nd leading cause of cancer-related deaths in men and the 3rd leading in deaths in women in the USA. More than 90% of colorectal cancer cases affect individuals 50 years of age or older.

Colon cancer begins as abnormal growth on the inner lining of the colon or the rectum, also known as a polyp. Not all polyp is cancerous, but adenomatous polyps, hyperplastic polyps, and inflammatory polyps can sometimes change into cancer.

Colon cancer starts in the innermost layer (the mucosa) of the colon and rectum, but it can grow through the rest of its layers as well. From there cancer can grow into blood vessels and lymph nodes, and from there travel to the rest of the body.

Join the movement to increase colorectal cancer screenings and decrease mortality rates.

April 28, 2017
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Check out this PSA about Colorectal Cancer Screenings!

Colorectal cancer is caused by growth on the colon called polyps. It’s important to get checked for colorectal cancer because it can help find the polyps before they turn cancerous.

Even if the polyps has turned cancerous, colorectal cancer screenings can still find and treat them when caught early.

There’s a multitude of ways you can get involved in the fight against colon cancer.

1. Take a pledge with the National Colorectal Cancer Roundtable http://nccrt.org/tools/80-percent-by-2018/80-percent-by-2018-pledge/

2. Raise awareness for colon cancer via your social media https://smhs.gwu.edu/cancercontroltap/sites/cancercontroltap/files/Colorectal_SocMediaToolkit-FINAL.pdf

3. Advocate for change on current policies about colon cancer screenings and research http://fightcolorectalcancer.org/join-fight/change-policy/register-advocate/

4. Remind your family and friends its important to get screened for colon cancer through a Screen-A-Gram http://screeningsaves.org/screen-a-gram/

5. Contact your governor to declare March Colorectal Cancer Awareness month http://fightcolorectalcancer.org/advocacy/campaigns/blue-star-states/ and contact your representatives in congress (found here: https://www.govtrack.us/congress/bills/114/s624) in support of removing legeslative barriers on colorectal cancer screerning (bill info: https://www.govtrack.us/congress/bills/114/s624)

More information can be found here: https://www.sgna.org/Events/Colorectal-Cancer-Awareness-Month 

Watch this quick video for a better comprehension of how colorectal cancer can spread throughout the body!

 When cancer has spread to different parts of the body, it is called metastatic colorectal cancer. The most common places colorectal cancer spreads is to the lungs, liver, and bones.

 Colorectal cancer is real and harmful, but it is also treatable. Stay proactive and get screened for colorectal cancer every 3-5 years after you turn 50 (recommended age on average).

Factors of increased risk of colon cancer: 
1. Smoking 
2. High alcohol consumption 
3. High red meat and processed meant consumption 
4. Low physical activity 
5. Low vegetable consumption 
6. High BMI 


Colonoscopies are visual examinations of the large intestine using small camera attached to a thin, light, and flexible tube. Patients are sedated during the procedure to relax their muscles and reduce any discomfort. Most patients are asleep for the actual procedure.

Colonoscopies usually take from anywhere to 30 minutes to an hour.

If polyps (growth of tissue) is found during the procedure, they are simply removed.

It’ll take an hour to begin to recover from the sedatives and you’ll need someone to drive you home. Your physician will generally go over your results with you with 24-72 hours.

Know your options for Colon Cancer Screenings! 
1. Fecal occult blood test/ fecal immunochemical test (How often: every year)This test looks for hidden blood in your stool which can be an indication of cancer. It’s a simple and easy test which requires you to take samples of your stool yourself at home and send them to a lab. 

2. Colonoscopy (How often: every 10 years)A small camera on the tip of a thin, light, and flexible tube is guided through your large intestine to search for and remove polyps. Sedatives are given to relax the muscles and reduce any discomfort. This simple test takes 30 minutes to an hour to conduct. 

3. Flexible sigmoidoscopy (How often: every 5 years)Similar to a colonoscopy, however no sedatives are required for this test. 

4. Virtual colonoscopy (How often: every 5 years)This is a type of CT scan that creates a 3D image of the inside of the colon. This simple scan only takes a few minutes. 

Four truths about colorectal cancer:

  • Colon cancer is not a man’s disease, it affects women just as much as men
  • Colon cancer is preventable by the simple screening and removing of polyps in the large intestine
  • No ethic group is exempt from developing colon cancer 
  • Most colon cancer cases are found in people of age 50+ 

Come and Join us for April 12th Patient and Community Breakfast Appreciation, Games and Raffles will be available and everyone is Welcome ♥♥♥ 

April 28, 2017
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Will we see you here!!!

#HealthFair #CommunityOutreach #FreeHealthScreening #Free4Riverbbq #Fun #Friends #Family #KidsFacePainting

All about Hep. C

What is Hepatitis C?
This infection of the liver is caused by the hepatitis C virus. About 3.5 million people in the U.S. have the disease. But it causes few symptoms, so most of them don’t know.There are many forms of the hepatitis C virus. The most common in the U.S. is type 1. None is more serious than any other, but they respond differently to treatment.

What Are the Symptoms?
Many people with Hepatitis have no symptoms. But you could notice these:

  1. Jaundice (a condition that causes yellow eyes and skin, as well as dark urine)
  2. Stomach pain
  3. Loss of appetite
  4. Nausea
  5. Fatigue

How Do You Get It?
The virus spreads through the blood or body fluids of an infected person.
You can catch it from:

  • Sharing drugs and needles
  • Having sex, especially if you have an STD, an HIV infection, several partners, or have rough sex
  • Being stuck by infected needles
  • Birth – a mother can pass it to a child
  • Hepatitis C isn’t spread through food, water, or by casual contact.

Who Gets It?
The CDC recommends you get tested for the disease if you:

  • Received blood from a donor who had the disease.
  • Have ever injected drugs.
  • Had a blood transfusion or an organ transplant before July 1992.
  • Received a blood product used to treat clotting problems before 1987.
  • Were born between 1945 and 1965.
  • Have been on long-term kidney dialysis.
  • Have HIV.
  • Were born to a mother with hepatitis C.

How Is It Diagnosed?
You can get a blood test to see if you have the hepatitis C virus.

Are There Any Long-Term Effects?
Yes. About 75% to 85% of people who have it develop a long-term infection called chronic hepatitis C. It can lead to conditions like liver cancer and cirrhosis, or scarring of the liver. This is one of the top reasons people get liver transplants.

How Is It Treated?
Hepatitis C treatments have changed a lot in recent years. In January 2016, the FDA gave approval to a once-daily pill combination of elbasvir and grazoprevir called Zepatier. It has been shown to have the ability to cure the disease in almost 100% of those treated. It follows the success of another once-daily treatment called Harvoni that cures the disease in most people in 8-12 weeks. Harvoni combines two drugs: sofosbuvir (Sovaldi) and ledipasvir. In clinical trials, the most common side effects in both drugs were fatigue and headache.




Who is at risk for colon cancer?

  • Men and Woman age 50 or older.
  • African Americans of age 45 or higher.
  • People with a personal or family history of colorectal cancer or benign (not cancerous) colorectal polyps
  • People with a personal or a familial history of inflammatory bowel diseases, such as long-standing ulcerative colitis or Chron’s disease
  • People with a family history of inherited colorectal cancer

#coloncancer #preventable #atrisk

Digestive & Liver Center of Florida
Digestive and Liver Center of Florida was founded to deliver the very best medical care in an environment that supports and comforts patients. Our physicians, Dr. Seela, Dr. Sheela, Dr. Ramesh, Dr. Larach and Dr. Delimata, are recognized authorities in the field of gastroenterology, conducting research and teaching other physicians. We treat the entire range of liver and gastrointestinal conditions and perform most diagnostic procedures including colonoscopy,  endoscopy and more advanced tests.
Our state-of-the-art facility on Dean Road in East Orlando includes the Endo-Surgical Center, which is equipped to handle many procedures on site.


April 28, 2017
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Click the image to view site.

An ulcerative colitis flare-up means the return of ulcerative colitis symptoms after a period of remission. Often, this involves diarrhea, abdominal pain and cramping, rectal pain and bleeding, fatigue, and urgent bowel movements.

Ulcerative colitis flare-ups are unpleasant and often frustrating. The goal of treatment is to bring about long-term remission and to minimize flares. Still, many people with ulcerative colitis experience periods with few or no symptoms, punctuated by periods of unwelcome flare-ups.

You may feel helpless against these fluctuations. Changes in your diet and lifestyle may help control your symptoms and lengthen the time between ulcerative colitis flare-ups. Try these five tips:

  1. Skip the dairy aisle. There’s no firm evidence that your diet actually causes ulcerative colitis. But certain foods and beverages can aggravate your signs and symptoms, especially during a flare-up. Dairy is a common culprit. Try limiting or eliminating milk, yogurt, cheese, ice cream and other dairy products. This may help reduce symptoms of diarrhea, abdominal pain and gas.
  2. Say no to fiber if it’s a problem food. In general, high-fiber foods, such as fresh fruits and vegetables and whole grains, are an excellent source of nutrition. However, if you have ulcerative colitis, these foods — including whole grains, fresh fruits, and fresh veggies — may make your symptoms worse. Steer clear of nuts, seeds, corn and popcorn, and see if you notice a difference in your symptoms. You may need to skip raw fruits and vegetables as well, but don’t give up on this food group entirely. Try steaming, baking, roasting or even grilling your favorite produce.
  3. Eat small meals. Who says you have to have three square meals every day? You may feel better if you eat five or six small meals a day. Just be sure to plan small, healthy, balanced meals, rather than snacking without thinking throughout the day.
  4. Be smart about beverages. Drink plenty of liquids every day. Water is your best bet. The alcohol in beer, wine, and mixed drinks can stimulate your intestines and can make diarrhea worse. The same is true of beverages that contain caffeine — such as soda, iced tea, and coffee. Carbonated drinks also can be trouble. They frequently produce gas.
  5. Get moving. Stress doesn’t cause ulcerative colitis, but it can make your signs and symptoms worse and may trigger flare-ups. Exercise can help reduce tension, relieve depression and keep your bowels functioning normally. Even mild exercise can make a difference. Focus on activities that you like to do. Biking, walking, yoga and swimming are all good choices. Your doctor can help you determine an exercise plan that’s right for you.

Don’t forget to make an appointment to see the physician to review additional treatment/ therapy that may be needed at this time. 

Hello Everyone!!!

Please come join us for our Patient & Community Appreciation Breakfast :)

#ThankYou #WeLoveourPatients

April 28, 2017
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Clear liquid diet


A clear liquid diet is often used before tests, procedures or surgeries that require no food in your stomach or intestines, such as before colonoscopy. It may also be recommended as a short-term diet if you have certain digestive problems, such as nausea, vomiting or diarrhea, or after certain types of surgery.

Diet details

A clear liquid diet helps maintain adequate hydration, provides some important electrolytes, such as sodium and potassium, and gives some energy at a time when a full diet isn’t possible or recommended.

The following foods are allowed in a clear liquid diet:

  • Water (plain, carbonated or flavored)
  • Fruit juices without pulp, such as apple or white grape
  • Fruit-flavored beverages, such as fruit punch or lemonade
  • Carbonated drinks, including dark sodas (cola and root beer)
  • Gelatin
  • Tea or coffee without milk or cream
  • Strained tomato or vegetable juice
  • Sports drinks
  • Clear, fat-free broth (bouillon or consomme)
  • Honey or sugar
  • Hard candy, such as lemon drops or peppermint rounds
  • Ice pops without milk, bits of fruit, seeds or nuts

Any foods not on the above list should be avoided. Also, for certain tests, such as colon exams, your doctor may ask you to avoid liquids or gelatin with red coloring.

A typical menu on the clear liquid diet may look like this.


  • 1 glass pulp-free fruit juice
  • 1 bowl gelatin
  • 1 cup of coffee or tea, without dairy products
  • Sugar or honey, if desired Snack
  • 1 glass fruit juice (pulp-free)
  • 1 bowl gelatin


  • 1 glass pulp-free fruit juice
  • 1 glass water
  • 1 cup broth
  • 1 bowl gelatin


  • 1 pulp-free ice pop
  • 1 cup coffee or tea, without dairy products, or a soft drink
  • Sugar or honey if desired


  • 1 cup pulp-free juice or water
  • 1 cup broth
  • 1 bowl gelatin
  • 1 cup coffee or tea, without dairy products
  • Sugar or honey, if desired

****Read more following this link…


Join us on Monday August 22, 2016 for an inside look at how the Orange County Property Appraiser serves the community, followed by an overview of TRIM notices 

Best ways to battle irritable bowel syndrome!

How to battle irritable bowel syndrome

***Irritable bowel syndrome (IBS). It’s the most common diagnosis made by gastroenterologists, accounting for as many as 3.5 million physician visits per year 


April 28, 2017
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10 Interesting Facts about Labor Day!!!


November is Stomach Cancer Awareness Month. Many people struggle this time of the month because of the holidays. Let's keep those in mind by supporting the education groups raising awareness to the many types of stomach cancer. Encourage those who are interested to see the appropriate programs that are offered. Let's raise awareness!

April 28, 2017
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If chronic heartburn is not properly treated it can increase the risk of esophageal cancer. Today we are Raising Awareness about GERD. Please give us a call or visit our website for more information. #GERDSMART

Thank you! We are glad you are a part of our community. We hope you can join us for our Patient and Community Appreciation Breakfast this Wednesday December 7th, friends and family are welcome <3 

#weloveourcommunity #thankyou #healthylivng

(via https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bdij8f5I-E8)

Happy Holidays from the physicians and staff at Digestive and Liver Center of Florida and Endo - Surgical Center of Florida.

We hope your Holidays will be filled with joy and laughter and that you have a healthy and prosperous New Year.

#Holidays FamilyTime WeloveourPatients

#strategies & tips #self improvement #health improvement #healthy tips #drink water #go for a walk #exercise #justdoit #take the stairs #get moving #brush your teeth #dental hygiene #take care of yourself #pearlywhites #read a book #read anywhere #just pick it up! #book hunting #take your vitamins #take your meds #eat your veggies #drink your milk #go to school #get some rest #treatyoself #new years resolution #new years reflections #2k17

Check our selection of the top 5 ways to add fiber to your diet! 


Welcome to week 2 of 2017! Have you been keeping up with your new year’s resolutions? Take a peek at our selection of tips to improve your health this year. 

April 28, 2017
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It’s no fountain of youth but check out our selection of fruits and veggies to give your immune system a well-deserved boost, and to slow down your aging cells. Add antioxidants to your diet and arm your cells against unstable, free radical molecules in your body and environment. 

#detox #detoxification #healthy food #healthy goals #healthy life happy life #fruit #vegetables #eat your veggies #time crunch #on the go #healthy snacks #grab and go #protect yourself #take care of yourself #your body is a temple #don't eat junk #new phone who dis #digestion #digestiveandlivercenter #blood #lymph #liver #gallbladder #pancreas #kidneys #intestines

Mark you Calendar! On Wednesday February 8th 8:30 a.m. you are invited to our Patient & Community Appreciation Breakfast… Friends and Family are welcome! Please RSV to 407-384-7388x722  #WeLoveourPatients #FunTimes #Games #HealthyBreakfast #KeepMoving

April 28, 2017
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#nogym #noexcuses #nogymneeded #youcandoit #strecth #exercises #morning exercise #15 minutes #nogymrequired #justdoit #legs #abs #quads #calves #workout #workinprogress #get up and go #getfit #body positive #healthy lifestyle #new years resolution #digestion #digestive #digestiveandlivercenter

We all struggle with the time commitment that preparing daily healthy meals takes; work consumes us all, we get it. So instead we challenge you to add a different fruit, vegetable, and tea to your diet daily from our selection. No need to stop hustling, detox your body on the go! 

#gerd #heartbu #heartburn symptoms #prevent heartburn #i have heartburn #food #knowyourfood #knowyourfacts #american society #gastrointestinal #endoscopy #facebook #stomach acid #cardiac sphincter #stomachaches #digestion #digestive problems #esophagus #acid reflux #irritation #usa #7 milliarden #take care of yourself #educateyourself #makegoodchoices #digestiveandlivercenter

No gym? No excuse. Check out these 16 simple exercises you can do in 16 minutes! 


GERD is the backwash of stomach acids and contents through your esophagus, causing severe irritation to the lining of your food pipe. Around 7 million people in the USA possess varying degrees of GERD. Check out common food triggers and consult your physician if you experience severe cases of heartburn. 


Here, at the Digestive and Live Center of Florida, we value ourselves in providing a wide variety of services to our patients. One of these include a pancreas endoscopic ultrasound (EUS) 

An EUS is a minimally invasive procedure that creates a detailed image and analysis of the linings of your digestive tract, chest, and pancreas. We used to it help us find pancreatic masses and tumors, suspected stones or blockage in the pancreas or bile duct, chronic and acute pancreatitis, and any inflammations in your pancreas.

By Digestive and Liver Center of Florida
April 20, 2017
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Welcome to the Blog of Digestive and Liver Center of Florida

Digestive and Liver Center of Florida would like to welcome you to our blog. Here you will find informative and useful postings about gastroenterology and our practice.

At Digestive and Liver Center of Florida we believe that educated patients are better prepared to make decisions regarding the health of their digestive system.  Our blog was designed to provide you with the latest gastroenterology developments and valuable health advice from our dedicated team. 

Digestive and Liver Center of Florida hopes you find our blog to be a great resource for keeping up to date with proper digestive health care and treatments.

We welcome all comments and questions.

-- Digestive and Liver Center of Florida