How to act if you dont have medical attention neaeby and you get food poisoning?

How to act if you dont have medical attention neaeby and you get food poisoning? Its seems its serious shit (pun not intended)

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  1. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    You should drink plenty of liquids and the BRAT diet.

    • 4 weeks ago
      Féntix
    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      The BRAAAAAP?

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      Bread, rice, ass and breasts diet has been demonstrated to provide zero benefit to someone suffering from food poisoning, versus popping some loperamide once you've basically shat everything out, then eating whatever you want to eat once your stomach gets to growling again. A 24 or 36 hour fast every once in a while is a good thing.

      https://i.imgur.com/Qrfou0X.jpg

      How to act if you dont have medical attention neaeby and you get food poisoning? Its seems its serious shit (pun not intended)

      What do you think the doctors are going to do?They don't have magic wands to wave and make the food poisoning symptoms disappear, kek. If you are unable to keep down any liquids and become extremely dehydrated, then you should look into getting IV hydration. If a gut infection develops and persists for more than a week, then you should pop into your local pharmacy and take whatever antibiotic the locals take to nuke the gut bugs.

  2. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    Don't travel to mutt land and eat goyslop. I've been on holiday all throughout the world even asia when I went to Japan and korea. Never had it. I've been taking holiday in Portugal, Spain, and Germany for years an never had issues with food.

    • 4 weeks ago
      Anonymous

      You definitely have your heart in the right place and you're even mostly right, but Asia is not above additives. Even the "good" countries like Japan and Korea are known to put additives into their food. Hell, some of those additives are even banned in the US.

      • 4 weeks ago
        Anonymous

        food poisoning isn't from additives anon. it's from bacteria. undercooked meats, contamination, expired dairy, etc

  3. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    If the worst thing to happen to you is getting the shits, just shit it all out. I wouldn't even bother going to the hospital unless I was experiencing serious pain or severe discomfort.

    I've been to India and haven't gotten food poisoning. I did get food poisoning once in Sri Lanka, but I was good after a day of non-stop shitting; I even went rock climbing the morning after.

  4. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    Most food poisoning is what medical people call self-limiting - so you just gotta wait until you stop shitting and vomiting

    But it can be very serious. Thirdies die all the time from food borne illness and even in western countries you can get life ruining consequences like reactive arthritis and GBS from a case of the shits

    If it lasts more than a couple of days or is getting serious and major (bloody shits, very high fever etc) you need to see a doctor. You might need antibiotics. The most serious cases (cholera etc) need hospital treatment.

  5. 4 weeks ago
    Anonymous

    As others have noted, medical attention is rarely necessary for most forms of food-borne gastroenteritis. For most people most of the time, the worst will be over in 48-72 hours. The most critical thing is typically to just hang in there, rest, and rehydrate.

    When diarrheal diseases kill, which they sadly sometimes can and do, (mostly babies and very small children, all the more horrific), the dehydration is nearly always what actually does it.

    Oral rehydration solutions, which combine salts and sugars and a lot of water, are good for this (sports drinks like Gatorade aren’t actually useful for clinical dehydration, incidentally—too much sugar, not enough salt or potassium to meet medical guidelines, but there are recipes online and packets of properly-proportioned ORS mix on the market). But for most people with ordinary food poisoning, ordinary clean water in large quantities as soon as you can keep it down is sufficient. Most cases of travelers’ diarrhea don’t lead to medically dangerous levels of dehydration.

    As suggested above, an OTC anti-diarrhea medication for a day or two can be helpful in a pinch if the alternative is shitting your pants on a bus. And if things stay bad for a week or more then antibiotics are likely indicated. Ciproflaxacin (Cipro) is among the most effective but it will vary by pathogen and region. I used to travel with Cipro but never actually used it: the only two times in my life when I had bad food poisoning while traveling (both projectile vomiting and diarrhea), I just lay around moaning, barfing, and shitting liquid for two days and then recovered.

    The only things one might really need medical attention for would be IV rehydration, diagnosis and targeted treatment of something serious, like cholera or amoebiasis, and potentially administration of anti-nausea drugs to subdue puking, if someone is incapable of keeping any food down and shouldn’t skip eating for a few days for medical reasons (diabetes, etc.).

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