GLUT and SGLT are transport proteins or carrier proteins. The play an important role in causing and treating fructose malabsorption.
Which foods contain more fructose and which contain less? What can I eat? And what should I avoid when I suffer from fructose malabsorption?
We will examine the following questions: What is fructose intolerance / malabsorption? What is the difference between fructose malabsorption and hereditary fructose intolerance? And how exactly does it all work?
The ultimate table for fructose malabsorption. Here you can find all the most important fruits and vegetables in alphabetical order! With the levels of glucose, fructose and sorbitol they contain!
The basic facts for people who have been diagnosed with fructose malabsorption. What do I do now? What can I still eat? What to do in the first few days after diagnosis. We have attempted to answer all these questions here.
Whether the condition of a fatty liver is associated with fructose malabsorption remains a bone of contention in scientific circles. We have summarised all the most recent data in this article.
What can I still eat if I have fructose malabsorption? Which foods can be tolerated and which not? We have summarised all the information in this article!
Is there a connection between depression and fructose malabsorption? We have followed up this subject and have found a surprising answer...
Here you will find information about what symptoms are caused by fructose malabsorption and what can be done to counter them. What treatments are there? Here are the answers!