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  • Lap Band $9,700
  • Gastric Sleeve $10,500
  • Gastric Bypass $17,000
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Weight Loss

  • National Hydration Day

    National Hydration Day

    National hydration day is a great day to highlight the ways gastric sleeve, gastric bypass, and lap band patients utilize to ensure that they meet their hydration needs after their bariatric surgery.

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  • Egg-cellent Egg Recipes for National Egg Day

    Egg-cellent Egg Recipes for National Egg Day

    Eggs are a treasure in the food world that truly deserve a celebration. They deserve more than just a one day celebration, but we’ll take it if it’s National Egg Day.

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  • 5 Food Safety Tips to Keep Bariatric Patients Safe

    5 Food Safety Tips to Keep Bariatric Patients Safe

    Gastric sleeve, gastric bypass, and lap band patients are often focused on WHAT they are eating, but how they treat those foods can be just as important. After all, what good is eating an apple if it’s been contaminated with salmonella? Bariatric patients need to be diligent in keeping their food safe. Foodborne illness can lead to nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, fever, dehydration, and hospitalization.

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  • Non Meat Bariatric Friendly Meal Ideas for Catholics on Good Friday

    Non Meat Bariatric Friendly Meal Ideas for Catholics on Good Friday

    This Friday is Good Friday, an important day for Catholics. In observance of Good Friday, many Catholics do not eat beef, pork, chicken, turkey, and other meats. For weight loss surgery patients, that can greatly limit their choices for high quality proteins to help them meet their daily protein goal (usually around 60-80 grams of protein) after bariatric surgery. Consuming adequate protein is crucial for maintaining muscle mass while losing weight.

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  • Nonscale Victories After Bariatric Surgery: It’s Not Always About Weight

    Nonscale Victories After Bariatric Surgery: It’s Not Always About Weight

    Success after bariatric surgery is not always measured by a scale. Yes, your weight and your BMI do matter. But for so many gastric sleeve, gastric bypass, and lap band patients successes can also be measured in quality of life or in the day to day victories that remind us that we’ve changed for the better.

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  • Bariatric Patients Beware: Alternate Names for Sugar

    Bariatric Patients Beware: Alternate Names for Sugar

    Bariatric patients should prioritize protein, then vegetables, and fruits. Added sugars are something that should be avoided in a weight loss surgery patient’s diet (see Dr. Shillingford’s post op diet guidelines). But this can be hard. Even harder than you think. That’s because sugar can be pervasive, appearing in food items you wouldn’t think to check, like meats, sauces, and soups. And it gets even trickier because food manufacturers sometimes use different forms of sugar in their products, meaning you might not see the word “sugar” listed on the ingredient list. Instead, you could see a name you don’t recognize as sugar.

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  • Five Reasons to Practice Planks

    Five Reasons to Practice Planks

    If there was one pose you could do everyday to help improve your body would you do it? Well, there is. Plank pose is a strength training pose that works several muscle groups (including abdominals, arms, legs, chest, back, and glutes) at one time. It’s done isometrically, meaning the pose works by contracting your muscles and holding one steady position. Planks won’t take the place of aerobic workouts which burn a lot of calories.

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  • One Lunch, 3 Ingredients, No Bread

    One Lunch, 3 Ingredients, No Bread

    Gastric sleeve, gastric bypass, and lap band patients are always looking for high protein lunch ideas. If they are quick and easy to prepare that’s even better. If they are also tasty, that’s great.

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  • Where to Turn When You Need Support After Bariatric Surgery

    Where to Turn When You Need Support After Bariatric Surgery

    Weight loss, bariatric surgery, and well, let’s face it life, can be difficult sometimes. Having support, a friendly ear, or words of encouragement can make all the difference.

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  • Morbid Obesity and the Flu

    Morbid Obesity and the Flu

    If you are morbidly obese, you may a higher risk of being hospitalized with the flu or other similar respiratory virus. According to a recent study, risk of hospitalization was highest for adults at the lowest and highest ends of the BMI spectrum. Those who fell into the “normal” range had the lowest risk of hospitalization.

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