Doctors Say These Are the Best Foods for Acid Reflux | The Thirty
Nothing can ruin a good meal like acid reflux. That burning chest pain is just so uncomfortable. “Typically, lifestyle factors like smoking, being overweight, or not being physically active can increase a person’s risk of developing acid reflux,” says registered dietician and nutritionist Sammi Haber. “As one-time occurrences, reflux can be caused by different eating behaviors like eating too quickly, laying down immediately after eating, or going to sleep right after eating.” So what can we eat and do to reduce acid reflux? We asked Haber to break down the best foods and to give us her tips to prevent it. Scroll down to see what she suggests.