Solution: Slow down! Take a few extra minutes to chew your food more deliberately, preferably not hovered over your keyboard. You'll enjoy the meal more, and also reduce the amount of air that ends up in your digestive tract.
It's something more serious
Although this is rare, chronic gas could be a sign of something more severe, like irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), Crohn's disease, celiac disease, or another infection that results in malabsorption of food. If left untreated, symptoms could worsen, and your body may continue to not absorb the nutrients you need.
Solution: If you experience an increase in gas accompanied by other symptoms such as nausea, vomiting, weight loss, or bloody bowel movements, go see a doctor.
Farting all the time isn't normal, but it's also usually harmless, except possibly to your senses and social life. For the most part, extra gasiness has more to do with that slice of pizza and Diet Coke you inhaled for lunch than anything else. "If it bothers you enough that it prevents you from doing your daily activities, I would say definitely do further testing," Dr. Caguiat says. If all else fails and you're not ready to give up your favorite foods, check out over-the-counter supplements, such as Beano, Gas-X, Lactaid, or Iberogast. Sometimes, the risk of being an intolerable fart monster is worth the reward (read: cheese).