Track your intestinal health with the Plop app, and get a health heads up thanks to your bottom.
Track daily progress
You track your steps and heart rate; you track your calories and weight; you track your cycle and mood; why not track your droppings? You can learn a lot about your body's health by observing your stool.
Deliver personalized suggestions
Doctors regularly ask for stool and urine samples as part of the diagnostic process. Your stool can reveal signs of infection, digestive issues or more serious health problems, such as cancer. Pay attention to what is going on with your body.
Generate trends over time
Your waste is what can tell you the most about your health. Keep a log of your logs for your health; it's a dirty job, but someone's gotta do it!
Provide nutrition tips
Learn how to improve digestion and gut health by choosing the right food.
Frequently Asked Questions
Your intestines contain a rich ecosystem of germs, bacteria, and cells that promote a healthy immunity system.
Is it true 70% of your immune system is located in your gut?
Yes. 70–80% of the body's immune cells are found in the intestinal tract. A well-functioning digestive system is essential for health and wellbeing.
Did you know most people poop around the same time every day?
On average, a person with healthy digestion will poop anywhere between every other day to three times a day. Any less could suggest possible constipation.
What does a person's poop color mean?
As with size and consistency, poop's color can be a helpful signal about what's going on within your body. Varying shades of brown are what's considered the norm.
What is a healthy poop?
A healthy poop varies from person to person. However, a person should monitor any changes in the smell, firmness, frequency, or color of poop as it can indicate there is a problem.
When should I see a doctor?
See a doctor if changes to poop persist for 2 or more weeks.
Seek immediate medical treatment if the stool is bright red, black, or resembles coffee grounds. This suggests blood loss, which could become a medical emergency if left untreated.
Can gut microbiota imbalance affect mood?
New theories and research suggest that gut microbiota imbalance may create many of the conditions associated with depression.