People who have multiple allergies, food intolerance, or both, often develop symptoms involving the bladder and genitalia.
Urinary symptoms, such as frequent urination, bladder pain, and recurrent cystitis for which no bacterial cause can be found, are sometimes the result of food intolerance.
Painful and heavy or irregular periods, premenstrual symptoms, and, in older women, hot flashes, sweats, and other menopausal symptoms can all be symptoms of food intolerance.
The genitalia may also become swollen, itchy, and/or painful, or a woman may develop a vaginal discharge after coming into contact with an allergen.
Common allergens include soap, bath gels, and other bath additives, antiseptics, and toileteries, traces of biological detergent left behind after washing, dyes in clothes, the rubber in condoms or diaphragms, and the constituents of spermicides.
Very occasionally, a woman may also react to her partner’s sperm.
What You Can Do
- For symptoms involving the bladder
- see your doctor for conventional treatment if you have problems
- if tests are negative, consider following the diet plan
- For gynecological problems
- adopt a really healthy diet for a few months
- If your symptoms do not improve, it may be that you have a food intolerance and need to consider the diet plan
- For genitalia and allergy
- consult your doctor or dermatologist for a diagnosis and to establish the cause
- If not cause is isolated, symptoms may improve by eating a healthy diet
- If you are no better after a few months, you may wish to consider the diet plan
Excessive thirst is a common symptom in food intolerance. Thirst can cause frequent urination or fluid retention, which worsens when you eat the suspect foods. Some doctors believe that food intolerance causes a change in the body’s chemistry, leading to fluid retention.
Woman can be thirsty and retain fluid before a period, and it is a common symptom in hyperactive children and their fathers, and in people deficient in essential fatty acids.