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To quote from a book about climbing Mount Everest, the author stated that the hardest challenge with mountaineering in Nepal is not getting sick in Kathmandu!

But that doesn't mean that every trip to Nepal, India or the like will see you with the runs or throwing up; a normal healthy experience is quite possible with a bit of common sense and a fair size chunk of luck. So are all the cold salads, ice cubes in drinks, fruit juices, hand-made ice creams, raw food and buffet warnings.

Best advice: don't get paranoid about food poisoning otherwise it can cloud a trip and your experiences of some great food.

Just allow time for it, and take the rough with the smooth, as it were - there is very little you can do about it once the poison is inside you apart from avoiding dehydration (Gatorade type sports drinks are much easier to drink than water and will replace a little energy/salt), get plenty of rest and let it come out of you (in whatever form - severe and continual vomiting that is preventing you from keeping water down and/or retching for long periods can be treated by tablets or an injection; either way consult a doctor if symptoms are persisting.

Eating a carnivorous diet you do however run a much higher chance of getting ill (chicken is often reheated).

Just remember, you may go a year and not have a problem or get ill on your first day in somewhere like Crete or Las Vegas.

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Nonetheless if you are new to travel, independent travel or travel in more challenging parts of the world (undeveloped) knowing it in advance should make your trip less daunting.

There seems to be two types: one that will come on suddenly (often in the middle of the night) and see you throwing up all night, feeling pretty shit the next day and that's it, and the other, much worse, will come on slower and last several days.

The difference is probably the strength of the poison, how well formed it was when ingested it and if viral or bacterial.

A distinction should be drawn between general travellers' diarrhoea, and severe diarrhoea.

The former which is more of an annoyance than a major problem, can normally be clocked up to changes in diet, time-zone, irregular eating and general stress.

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