A little fiber goes a long way toward clearing nausea-inducing chemicals out of your system, but too much at one time can make you feel even worse. "Fiber slows down digestion, so it's possible that the slowing of the intestinal transit may help ease digestion and relieve nausea. Throughout the day, snack sparingly on such fiber-rich foods as a whole apple and crunchy raw vegetables. Try applesauce or apple juice if you're having trouble digesting solid food.
Foods high in starch — such as saltines, bread, and toast — help absorb gastric acid and settle a queasy stomach. "The bland nature of a cracker helps to satisfy hunger (excessive hunger can exasperate nausea) without the strong smells or tastes that may increase nausea. already upset stomach. It's also a good idea to keep a handful of crackers on your nightstand; eating a few before you get out of bed may help ease nausea in the morning.
Capsules of powdered ginger have been found to reduce nausea and vomiting. You could also try a cup of ginger tea, a glass of ginger ale (some people swear it works better if it's flat), a few gingersnap cookies, or a piece of ginger candy. "Ginger has been found to reduce symptoms of nausea, especially in pregnancy.
Small sips from a glass of plain water will help you stay hydrated — and avoid the headaches that often accompany nausea. Start out by slowly drinking tiny amounts until you feel you can stomach a larger amount. "Drinking fluids prevents hydration, but drinking too much at one time can make nausea worse.
A lack of protein can make nausea feel even worse, so look to protein-packed foods, such as nuts — even peanut butter, as long as you're not allergic — that are easy to digest. They'll quickly replenish your depleted energy