As part of Dr. Shillingford’s bariatric surgery package (including his out of pocket packages), Dr. Shillingford’s office communicates to his patients via a monthly emailed newsletter.
We love making meals that can work for any meal- breakfast, lunch, dinner, or even a snack! And this casserole is just that. It’s got protein, it’s got veggies, it’s got flavor. It’s good hot. It’s good cold. Can you tell how much we like it?
Some days it hard to feel like getting out of bed in the morning. We’ve all had days like that, especially recently. But if you routinely struggle with morning fatigue, Dr. Shillingford offers some suggestions to help you feel more energized in the mornings.
Although many states are lifting some pandemic restrictions, a lot of people are continuing to practice social distancing and keeping their workouts at home. Since many of us are at home more often, regular exercise has become even more crucial. Exercise is important not only for weight loss but for building lean muscle, stress relief, improving blood pressure, reducing blood sugar, improving heart health, and more.
People carry excess weight in different places. For many obese people, even people who have lost their excess weight after bariatric surgery, they carry excess fat and skin in their upper arms. This drooping or wobbling skin is unaffectionately called “bat wings.”
Most patients who have gastric bypass (also known as Roux-en-Y) surgery are able to maintain successful weight loss, according to the American Society for Metabolic and Bariatric Surgery. Gastric bypass surgery is credited for being the most effective treatment for obesity in Western Medicine, with with gastric sleeve surgery close behind. But not all gastric bypass patients lose weight equally or maintain their weight loss long term. Researchers at Binghampton University in New York set out to find out what factors might influence these discrepancies.