Keeping inflammation from the disease under control is important for preventing strictures. Diagnosing strictures quickly and using the latest medications and surgical techniques can help get a stricture under control and prevent it from happening again. A stricture is a narrowed section in the intestines. The intestines are normally an open tube much like a hose that allows food to pass through and become digested. Strictures are of great concern to people with Crohn’s disease because if a stricture causes the small intestine to become too tight on the inside, it could lead to a blockage bowel obstruction. People who have strictures may need to alter their diet to ensure that the narrowed portion of their intestine does not become blocked. Certain foods may be more likely to get hung up inside the stricture and not be able to pass through. If you have a stricture, some of the foods that you may want to avoid, limit, or chop and cook very well before eating are listed below. Many people realize that corn is a food that is difficult to digest. Even for people who do not have digestive disorders, corn may pass through the body only partially digested.
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Dear Dr. Roach: I am 75 years old and in good health. At age 20, I had an exploratory operation resulting in an appendectomy. Eight years ago, I underwent a gallbladder removal. The pain is excruciating about a 9 on a scale of 1 to 10, and I have terrible bloating. Usually I vomit clear yellow fluid once before I get to the hospital. In the emergency room, I am diagnosed by an abdominal X-ray and then given a morphine IV. The pain is relieved shortly, and the bloating decreases in a little while — I guess it spontaneously goes back to normal.