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Research proves that these five common materials can make diarrhea go away faster and prevent it from recurring. 


Usually, when we get diarrhea, the first thought is, "Oh! Probably what I ate." But, this is not always true. There are many different reasons you might have diarrhea. Some are so peculiar you'd never see them coming. Even medications could cause diarrhea.

Everyone is familiar with the case of a runny tummy (diarrhea). The situation that has you visiting the bathroom more often than usual. It is non-restrictive and can affect anyone and everyone, from seniors to toddlers.  

But just because everyone gets it doesn't make it any less uncomfortable or embarrassing. When you get diarrhea, you just want solutions to make it go away ASAP - and the solution starts with addressing the problem - a destabilized gut.

Our gut is a well-balanced ecosystem of over 1,000,000 billion beneficial and opportunistic microbes. These microbes help our system adapt to changes and resist digestive traumas. Some even prove their roles in our mental health and hormonal changes. A balanced gut is a healthy gut.

Your gut can only resist traumas if it's healthy and strong. When your body experiences traumas, the opportunistic bacteria will always try to take over. At this point, it is up to the beneficial bacteria to defend your body and suppress their activities. 

Suppose these good bacteria are not strong enough or as plenteous as the bad ones, your gut will come crashing down, manifesting as issues like diarrhea. It is therefore important to continually strengthen your gut with the right solutions. It will not only help make diarrhea go away but will keep it from happening again.

But you should remember: Your microbiota composition is unique. No two persons, not even twins, have the same microbiota profile. So, discovering what works best for your gut is key to getting the best results.


A study of over 1000 individuals in the United States and the United Kingdom observed metabolic and microbiota responses to different diets. 

The results suggested that diets rich in plant and animal sources like vegetables, full-fat yogurt, nuts, and eggs were better for the gut microorganisms than processed foods.

More reasons organic resources are better supports to make diarrhea go away include: 

  1. Faster Results: Most organic materials have the same composition as our bodies. They are thus more likely to assimilate better and faster when taken in the right proportions.
  2. No Side Effects: Unless you have related allergies, organic supplements are unlikely to cause side effects. Some even help quell the backlash of conventional remedies like antibiotics. 
  3. Taste-friendly: Organic supplements are usually either tasteless, sweet-tasting, or worthy accompaniments of meals/drinks.

What stops us from choosing organic materials for preventive systemic boosts? The lack of dosage and low bioavailability in carrier foods. 

Fortunately, alternative therapy resolves these flaws through specialized formulations. These formulations are organic, rich in active ingredients, and have precise dosages. Most of them are also easy to use. 


As pointed out earlier, several factors could disrupt your gut's microflora and trigger diarrhea. Below are categories and examples of factors that could destabilize your microbial ecosystem:

  • Physiological: Diarrhea could be due to genetics or conditions like Irritable Bowel Syndrome and Ulcerative Colitis. 
  • External: A runny tummy could be a reaction to diet (food allergies or intolerances), prescriptions like antibiotics, or infections like travelers' diarrhea. 
  • Mental: According to the ADAA, when you are stressed, your body releases hormones and chemicals that can disrupt the gut flora and trigger diarrhea. 

In all of these cases, restoring your gut's microbiota with the proper support will make the diarrhea go away faster. But a healthy gut does more than just help quick diarrhea relief. It can positively influence how you see and live life. 


The general rule for a diarrhea case is "drink an adequate amount of water for proper hydration." But this could run two ways.

The runny stools you pass out when you have diarrhea indicate you have excess fluids in your gut. Therefore, putting in more water without the proper backing could end terribly. 

Some of the best supports to help you facilitate your diarrhea relief and prevent a recurrence include: 


It's been a long time coming for this herb. Besides being an excellent spice, it is a popular and scientifically proven home solution for tummy troubles, like stomach aches, nausea, and diarrhea. 

A 2007 study on ginger in diarrhea relief discovered that it helps make diarrhea go away through its phytochemicals - gingerol and shogaols. These two antimicrobials hinder the growth of E. coli, an opportunistic bacteria in your gut that induces diarrhea. They also regulate your gut’s movement and water retention for more solid stools.  

Ginger can also help with vomiting because it is an antiemetic herb. 

Although this spice does not have a standardized dose, the University of Maryland Medical Center recommends taking no more than 4 grams of ginger per day. 

Pregnant or breastfeeding women should consult their doctors before including ginger in their diets. And children under two should not take ginger because it could be too strong for their still-developing gut flora.

Plan on starting a ginger regimen for diarrhea relief? You should start with 1gram a day and gradually increase the dose. This way, you can determine what dosage works best for your gut and if ginger is your way to go. 


Many high-fiber foods fall under this category. Prebiotics are complex carbohydrates that YOU can't digest, but your beneficial gut microbes can. These fibers are basically what your gut microbes eat. 

Once in the colon, they are hydrolyzed into small chain fatty acids for easy selective absorption by your good gut microbes. You can either take prebiotics alone or with probiotics, another helpful gut material. 

Prebiotics are to the gut microbiota, as regular food is to us. Once the good bacteria have the fuel they need, they can fight the opportunistic, now bad ones to make diarrhea go away faster.

Some of the best prebiotics are contained in foods like chicory root, bananas, and asparagus. 

There are also foods that contain both prebiotics and probiotics. These foods are called synbiotics. Some of these foods include cheese, kefir, and some types of yogurts.

Now, all of these foods are great. But most lack the required effective dosage to make diarrhea go away fast. This is why we also have prebiotic food additives or supplements.

Prebiotics are your typical, generally safe high-fiber diet. As a result, some level of bloating, abdominal discomfort, and gas can be expected as your system tries to adjust. 

However, for persons with IBS (Irritable Bowel Syndrome), or other gastrointestinal disorders, it is important and safer to consult a healthcare provider before taking prebiotics. 

Chia seeds

These seeds are no strangers to our diet, especially if you are vegan. Chia seeds are tagged "superfoods" because they are high-energy and have excellent digestive capabilities. 

These “superfoods” are also natural prebiotics due to their high fiber content. But this time, they contain both insoluble and soluble fibers in the ratio 7:1. While its insoluble fibers are great at easing up constipation, the soluble fibers, little as they seem, are excellent for controlling diarrhea

According to Dr. Rebecca Rawl, their soluble fibers can absorb up to 27 times their weight in water - control the fluids, control the stool. This means chia seeds can regulate the fluids in your gut and keep you from losing any more electrolytes. 

Side Note: When you have diarrhea, the weakness you feel results from the excessive loss of fluids and electrolyte imbalance.

So, how do you navigate its two-sided qualities and get its diarrhea-relieving perks? By finding a balance: If you took lots of rich insoluble fibers before the diarrhea, consider other prebiotic options. But if you didn’t, you could try them.

When trying out this regimen for the first time, it is important to start slow. This will help you observe your body’s reaction and ensure it is the right fit for your gut. You can start with a tablespoon per day and slowly up the dosage as you feel your body adjust. However, keep it at or below 5 tablespoons, or 50 grams per day.

You would also want to keep an eye out for the following effects: dehydration, hyperactivity, gassiness, and bloating, especially in the first phase of your regimen. However, chia seeds are generally safe unless you have mustard seed allergies - People who have mustard seed allergies are more likely to negatively react to chia seeds. 

Common allergic reactions to chia seeds include watery eyes, vomiting, hives, skin rashes, swelling of the tongue, mouth and throat, and difficulty breathing.


Any nutritionist will support you trying a pectin-rich fruit for diarrhea control. Pectins are soluble complex carbohydrates that can be found in the cell walls of fruits like apples.

Apples are among the top pectin-rich fruits due to their relatively high pectin content (1-1.5% per fruit). No wonder they are part of the famous BRAT diet. 

Like chia seeds, apples can help with both diarrhea and constipation relief. This is because they contain 64% insoluble fiber in the skin and 36% soluble fiber in their pulp. 

Eating only apples’ skins helps with constipation because it relaxes your gut muscles for easy, quick metabolism. While the pulp alone can help control diarrhea by absorbing the excess fluids in your gut and feeding beneficial gut bacteria.

There are also reports of apples being amphoteric. This means you can eat the entire apple - skin and pulp, and still get the expected reaction because it will selectively decide if your body needs diarrhea or constipation help. 

Apples are also rich in antioxidants and nutrients, a particularly helpful perk when you consider the number of electrolytes you lose from the many toilet visits. 

But again, do not take a lot too soon. Because apples are rich in fermentable sugars, you might feel extra gassy. So, you should start with small portions and try different apple types till you find what works best for your unique microbiota. 

For persons with Irritable Bowel Syndrome or other gastrointestinal conditions, it is essential to consult a healthcare practitioner before including apples in your diet. 


Recall the host of beneficial bacteria in your gut? Well, these bacteria are also present as probiotics in certain foods and other external media.

Some of the most researched strains for diarrhea relief include Lactobacilli and Bifidobacteria. However, they require constant refrigeration to last longer, unlike equally effective, soil-based probiotics, like Bacillus. 

Probiotics can help to ease diarrhea by replenishing the good gut bacteria. With the right ones, you can even skip past the typical antibiotic-associated diarrhea. 

All you need to do is understand your microflora and match the strain and CFU (Colony Forming Units) to your gut's needs. 

Now, these probiotics are not in hard-to-reach places. You can find them in regular foods like yogurts and pickles. However, these foods are usually low in the active culture and lack the modifications to survive through acidic environment, heat and oxygen. 

On the other hand, most probiotic supplements contain the right dosage for your gut and use unique delivery mechanisms to ensure they successfully sail through the disintegrating elements, like bile in your stomach. This makes sure the effective dose is delivered right to the site of action. 

Some probiotics are also suitable for all diet types, including vegans and lactose-tolerant persons.

Bacillus subtilis and Bacillus clausii, the soil-based microbes, are present in the liquid, user-centric probiotic - LiveSpo Colytis.  

Sending healthy, happy floras your way!

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