Stomach bad breath


Bad breath can be a result of poor dental hygiene, but it also can emanate from problems with the stomach that is why bad breathe returns shortly after brushing the teeth. Vomiting is a defensive reaction by your body to clear the digestive tract. There are a variety of causes, including overindulgence in food or alcohol; as an adverse effect of many drugs. Disorders of the stomach or intestines that result in inflammation, irritation, or distention of either organ is also a reason why there is a bad breath. Early pregnancy or, psychological disgust to a situation or food also results in bad breath. There are also many other more serious causes of vomiting, and a physician would ask you specific questions to determine the root cause of your nausea and vomiting.

Major complications in treating stomach bad breath

A major complication of vomiting is dehydration. Be sure to replace fluids with sips of clear liquids, such as water, no citrus juice, broths, or flat ginger ale. When feeling nauseous, avoid alcohol, milk products, fatty foods, and aspirin. Medications are not usually advised for vomiting. If your vomiting lasts three days without improvement, if it is recurrent, or if severe abdominal pains or severe headache accompanies it, one should always go to the health provider. Everybody has bad breath from time to time, especially first thing in the morning. You also may have bad breath when you are hungry, when you are dieting, or after eating foods with a strong odor, such as garlic, onions, or pastrami.

Source of the bad breath

The source of these compounds is bacteria in the mouth breaking down the cell wall of dead cells. These anaerobic bacteria collect and multiply mainly on the tongue. They thrive in a dry, dark environment such as under the gums, the spaces between the teeth, and the crevices of the tongue. A person's diet can cause bad breath, because certain foods can trigger a substantial increase of anaerobic bacteria that produce VSCs. Coffee, an integral part of our society, contains acids that decrease oxygenation of the mouth, which, in turn, increases bacteria production. Dairy products, the focus of a recent media blitz promoting healthy eating habits, are high in proteins that the bacteria break down to create the VSCs. Sugar containing mints and chewing gum also produce VSCs, when the anaerobic bacteria break them down. Spicy foods and onions contain sulfur byproducts that are absorbed into the blood stream, and are expelled by the lungs.

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