Brian Austin Green's thoughts on his ulcerative colitis disease?

Brian Austin Green's thoughts on his ulcerative colitis disease? ...

Brian Austin Greens appeared on Good Morning America, in which he discussed his ulcerative colitis problem. It was then broadcasted on national US television on Thursday, May 19. His inflammatory bowel condition was described as a real hardship.

The 48-year-old Los Angeles native said in the interview that he lost roughly 20 pounds in a short time. Green, Megan Foxs'' ex-husband, also said that his diet aided him to avoid painful pains with the disease.

Sharna Burgess, Brian Austin Green''s pregnant partner, suggested that he had previously dealt with an IBD problem. Burgess was also concerned about Greens'' reaction to the sickness.

Brian Austin Green said in the interview that he would not tolerate gluten and dairy altogether. It''s really a food issue, and if I keep stuff in my system that my body doesn''t believe Im poisoning it, it won''t fight back.

Sharna Burgess, a 36-year-old dancer, claimed that she saw Brian Austin Greens'' weight loss. She realized how distressing it was. She also admitted to being internally frightened while learning and being helpful.

According to the story, Burgess had never known it before, unlike Green, who has had it for much longer, including a recent bout in April.

The disease causing ulcers in the digestive tract is known as ulcerative colitis. It affects the lining of the large intestine (colon) and rectum, according to the Mayo Clinic. The illness also manifests itself over time rather than appearing suddenly.

Despite the urge to defecate, abdominal pain, bleeding teeth, and diarrhoea, these two symptoms may lead to weight loss, according to Brian Austin Green. Additionally, urcerative colitis may also affect the growth of children.

Despite the fact that the illness is not fatal, several medical research suggests that it may be fatal if life-threatening complications arise. It may dehydration or increase the likelihood of colon rupture, cancer, and blood loss in some people.

Ankita Khanrah, who studied at the School of Mass Communication in Boston, has been awarded a second-year degree in communication and journalism.

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