Constantly Heartburn? These home remedies help to a stressed stomach – Video

Heartburn, bloating, flatulence or Stomach upset to stomach cramps – the trigger of these complaints can be a irritated stomach. Fortunately, there are simple and yet effective means that can help in case of irritable stomach.

The trigger for complaints such as heartburn, bloating, flatulence or Stomach upset may be an irritated stomach. The nervous system of the gastro-intestinal area, either reacts hypersensitive to the formation of acid in the stomach, or digested food is not removed properly. Stress or fat-rich food are additional factors. Fortunately, there are simple and yet effective means that can help in case of irritable stomach.


The ginger plant is a boon for a stressed stomach and thousands to support the digestion since the year. Researchers at the University of Illinois at Chicago (USA) suggest that cardamom protects against Helicobacter pylori. The bacterium is the origin of the majority of stomach ulcers are responsible.

For the cardamom tea you pour over a teaspoon of the spice with boiling water and leave the mixture for five minutes.


The spice is an all-rounder. The medicinal plant is effective against flatulence, heartburn, bloating, Nausea and abdominal pain. Cumin contains an essential Oil, antispasmodic, flatulence drives, the digestion – and by the way, an appetite-inhibiting effect. This has found an international research group.

Kümmeltee is quick to prepare: a teaspoon of cumin crush, with 150 milliliters of boiling water and let stand for 15 minutes.


Cumin is not to be confused with cumin. The taste is different and the contained in the seeds Thymol mainly focuses on digestion. The active ingredient stimulates the salivary glands, enzymes, and bile. In addition, cumin has an anti-oxidant and helps stress-related diseases to ward off. The researchers from the Konkuk University in South Korea.

For cross kümmeltee heat gently a half a teaspoon with 250 milliliters of water and leave the mixture for ten minutes allocated to a simmer.


A hot bath or a hot water bottle on the belly can work wonders. Researchers at the University College London have found that 40 degrees is sufficient to inhibit the pain receptors. The heat receptor TRPV1 blocks the P2X3 pain receptors. In addition, the heat promotes blood circulation and has a relaxing effect. Study leader Brian King sits on the house appropriations: "Heat not only has a Placebo effect. It stops the pain at a molecular level – like the pain.“

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