The digestive system made up of the GI tract, liver, pancreas, and gallbladder which together help the body to digest and absorb food. Some digestive diseases and conditions are acute, lasting only a short time, while others are chronic, or long-lasting.

 Some common conditions/issues are:

  •  Acid Reflux
  • Celiac Disease
  • Constipation/Bloating
  • Hemorrhoids, Diverticulosis & Diverticulitis
  • Gallstones
  • Gastritis & Ulcers
  • Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS)
  • Lactose Intolerance
  • Liver Disease
  • Pancreatitis
  • Inflammatory Bowel Disease (IBD): Crohn’s Disease and Ulcerative Colitis
  • Cancer
  • Bariatric surgery
  • Food allergies

Don’t fall prey to DETOX diets. Your gut has a self-cleaning and healing mechanism provided you give it the right support through good nutrition and lifestyle modifications. Most of the blood tests that are done to detect allergies/intolerances are not very specific and sensitive. Consult an allergy specialist if you suspect a food allergy who can then recommend the right diagnostic tests and management after diagnosis.



Diet plan

Follow ups

Continuous support

Aspects that are kept in mind while planning the diet protocol are:

Focussing on the root cause of the problem.
Managing existing symptoms eg constipation, gas.
Preventing deficiencies with optimal supplementation.
Identifying problem foods, elimination and re-introduction.
Food preferences.
Changing texture and consistency when needed.
Reducing inflammation and restoring gut flora.

Pre exercise evaluation (Conducted by an experienced physiotherapist)

Customized Exercise plan


Exercise keeps your circulation going and that keeps your gut healthy.  In more severe cases like IBD/liver and pancreatic diseases exercise helps in weight management and improves overall quality of life. A program will be structured by our team of experts after an evaluation.


Conducted online by a Clinical Psychologist

Mental Health

Your gut is a second brain. We know that gut issues can create anxiety and stress. We also know that anxiety and stress can make gut problems worse. There is a lesser known part of our body’s nervous system located in our gut. It’s called the enteric nervous system. This network of nerves extends along the entire digestive tract down to the anus. Some medical experts call it our second brain. This second brain in our gut, in communication with the brain in our head, plays a key role in certain diseases in our bodies and in our overall mental health. Our team of clinical psychologists will offer techniques that can help ease GI distress or at least help one cope with their symptoms.

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