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Coeliac Disease       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Biochemistry > Molecular Biology > Proteins > Gluten > Coeliac Disease   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
MANAGEMENT
METABOLIC BONE DISEASE
COELIAC SPRUE
SCHOOL-AGE SUBJECTS
REFRACTORY SPRUE
POPULATION
INCIDENCE
RELATED
PATIENT
PREGNANCY
PRIMARY
HYPERPARATHYROIDISM
CHANGING
DIET
BLOOD TEST
DIABETES MELLITUS
INFERTILITY
DIABETES
INFLAMMATORY BOWEL DISEASE
ULCERATIVE COLITIS
AUTOIMMUNE DISEASE
COMMON
SMALL BOWEL
BONE MINERAL DENSITY
CASES
PRESENT
PROTEINS
TRANSGLUTAMINASE
IRRITABLE BOWEL SYNDROME
NUTRIENTS
MALABSORPTION SYNDROMES
LYMPHOCYTIC GASTRITIS
DERMATITIS HERPETIFORMIS
GLUTEN-FREE DIET
PEOPLE
CLOSE ASSOCIATION
RISK
PREVALENCE
DIAGNOSIS
SEROLOGY
WHEAT
SYMPTOMS
DIARRHOEA
ASSOCIATED
MALIGNANCY
SMALL INTESTINE
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Coeliac Disease"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Coeliac disease is a common form of malabsorption, affecting up to 1% of people of northern European descent. (Web site)
  2. Coeliac disease is a digestive disease that damages the small intestine and interferes with absorption of nutrients from food. (Web site)
  3. Coeliac disease is a common disorder in children as well as in adults.
  4. Coeliac disease is a genetic disease, meaning it runs in families. (Web site)
  5. Coeliac disease is a common finding among patients labelled as irritable bowel syndrome.

Management

  1. Guidelines for the management of patients with coeliac disease.

Metabolic Bone Disease

  1. The clinical impact of metabolic bone disease in coeliac disease.

Coeliac Sprue

  1. Term watch Coeliac disease is also known as gluten enteropathy or coeliac sprue. (Web site)

School-Age Subjects

  1. The coeliac iceberg in Italy: a multicentre antigliadin antibodies screening for coeliac disease in school-age subjects. (Web site)

Refractory Sprue

  1. Refractory sprue, coeliac disease, and enteropathy-associated T-cell lymphoma.

Population

  1. Undiagnosed coeliac disease at age seven: population based prospective birth cohort study. (Web site)

Incidence

  1. Incidence and presentation of coeliac disease in South Glamorgan. (Web site)

Related

  1. However, there is no scientific reason to justify the exclusion of gluten unless coeliac disease or a related condition is diagnosed.

Patient

  1. If this test is positive it is highly likely that the patient has coeliac disease. (Web site)
  2. Endoscopic still of duodenum of patient with coeliac disease showing scalloping of folds. (Web site)

Pregnancy

  1. Coeliac disease and unfavourable outcome of pregnancy.

Primary

  1. Coeliac disease in primary care: case finding study. (Web site)

Hyperparathyroidism

  1. Adult coeliac disease, osteomalacia, hyperparathyroidism and acromegaly. (Web site)

Changing

  1. The changing face of coeliac disease.
  2. Changing face of adult coeliac disease: experience of a single university hospital in South Yorkshire. (Web site)

Diet

  1. Coeliac disease can be diagnosed at any age, but it is often diagnosed in babies after weaning, when cereals are first introduced into the diet. (Web site)
  2. Reversal of osteopenia with diet in adult coeliac disease.

Blood Test

  1. Another blood test detects antibodies that are often found in coeliac disease. (Web site)

Diabetes Mellitus

  1. PMID 4189238. ^ a b Holmes G (2001). "Coeliac disease and Type 1 diabetes mellitus - the case for screening". (Web site)

Infertility

  1. Infertility and coeliac disease. (Web site)

Diabetes

  1. In other patients these complaints may be a consequence of associated diseases such as diabetes and coeliac disease. (Web site)

Inflammatory Bowel Disease

  1. Specific disease covered include bacterial infections, human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection, coeliac disease, and inflammatory bowel disease. (Web site)

Ulcerative Colitis

  1. Collagenous colitis, ulcerative colitis, coeliac disease and hyperparathyroidism in one patient: implications for the management of collagenous colitis. (Web site)

Autoimmune Disease

  1. Coeliac disease is an autoimmune disease. (Web site)

Common

  1. CONCLUSIONS: Abnormalities of brain perfusion seem common in coeliac disease. (Web site)

Small Bowel

  1. If you have coeliac disease, a reaction occurs when gluten comes into contact with the lining of the small bowel. (Web site)

Bone Mineral Density

  1. Bone mineral density in coeliac disease. (Web site)

Cases

  1. Before the study there were eight known cases of coeliac disease (six adults and two children). (Web site)

Present

  1. Positivity for antiendomysial antibodies, an indication of coeliac disease, was equally present in children with chronic abdominal pain as controls.

Proteins

  1. The majority of the proteins in food responsible for the immune reaction in coeliac disease are the prolamins. (Web site)

Transglutaminase

  1. Elevation of IgG antibodies against tissue transglutaminase as a diagnostic tool for coeliac disease in selective IgA deficiency. (Web site)

Irritable Bowel Syndrome

  1. Association of adult coeliac disease with irritable bowel syndrome: a case-control study in patients fulfilling ROME II criteria referred to secondary care.

Nutrients

  1. This can be the result of maldigestion (e.g., pancreatic disease or Coeliac disease), in which the nutrients are left in the lumen to pull in water.

Malabsorption Syndromes

  1. Malabsorption Syndromes HealthInsite Topic Page Links to information on malabsorption syndromes, including lactose intolerance and coeliac disease.
  2. This may occur with ulcerative colitis, Crohn's disease, coeliac disease, cystic fibrosis or other malabsorption syndromes.

Lymphocytic Gastritis

  1. Lymphocytic gastritis has been linked to coeliac disease and Helicobacter pylori infection. (Web site)

Dermatitis Herpetiformis

  1. Helicobacter pylori serology in patients with coeliac disease and dermatitis herpetiformis. (Web site)

Gluten-Free Diet

  1. A gluten-free diet (GFD) is the primary treatment for coeliac disease. (Web site)
  2. Coeliac disease leads to severe damage of the gut surface, which can be completely reversed by following a gluten-free diet.
  3. Severe coeliac disease that does not get better on a gluten-free diet may need tablets that 'damp down' the immune system, such as steroid tablets. (Web site)

People

  1. People with Type 1 diabetes, thyroid problems and ulcerative colitis have an increased chance of developing coeliac disease.
  2. Even while on a diet, health-related quality of life (HRQOL) may be lower in people with coeliac disease. (Web site)

Close Association

  1. A close association between coeliac disease and autoimmunity is indicated by the development of autoimmune thyroiditis in the third patient.

Risk

  1. Coeliac disease leads to an increased risk of both adenocarcinoma and lymphoma of the small bowel, which returns to baseline with diet. (Web site)

Prevalence

  1. An increased prevalence of coeliac disease in a number of other disorders has also been reported in both children and adults. (Web site)
  2. High incidence and prevalence of adult coeliac disease. (Web site)

Diagnosis

  1. All consented to small intestine biopsies, and in all 30 patients these showed histological features consistent with a diagnosis of coeliac disease. (Web site)
  2. Because of the major implications of a diagnosis of coeliac disease, many recommend that a positive blood test is still followed by an endoscopy. (Web site)
  3. Recombinant human tissue transglutaminase for diagnosis and follow-up of childhood coeliac disease.

Serology

  1. Serology by blood test is both good at diagnosing coeliac disease (high sensitivity of 98%, i.e.

Wheat

  1. When combined with wheat or xanthan gum (for those who have coeliac disease), though, they can be used for raised bread. (Web site)
  2. The risk of developing coeliac disease is reduced by avoiding foods containing gluten, such as wheat, rye and barley-based foods.

Symptoms

  1. Coeliac disease has many and varied symptoms, and symptoms in adults are different to those in children. (Web site)
  2. There is a specific diagnostic procedure that should be followed for any child presenting with symptoms who is suspected of having coeliac disease.

Diarrhoea

  1. The diarrhoea that is characteristic of coeliac disease is (chronic) pale, voluminous and malodorous. (Web site)

Associated

  1. She was positive for HLA DQB1*0201 and DQA*0501, alleles known to be primarily associated with coeliac disease. (Web site)
  2. Mouth ulcers are also associated with ulcerative colitis, Crohn's disease, coeliac disease (gluten sensitivity) and Behcet's disease. (Web site)

Malignancy

  1. Malignancy and mortality in people with coeliac disease: population based cohort study. (Web site)
  2. Collin P, Pukkala E, Reunala T. Malignancy and survival in dermatitis herpetiformis: a comparison with coeliac disease. (Web site)

Small Intestine

  1. It's not possible to prevent coeliac disease, but a gluten-free diet can reverse damage to the small intestine. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Biochemistry > Molecular Biology > Proteins > Gluten
  2. Anaemia
  3. Society > Humans > Medicine > Malabsorption
  4. Crohn's Disease
  5. Oats

Related Keywords

    * Anaemia * Disease * Gluten * Malabsorption * Oats * Patients * Villi
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  Short phrases about "Coeliac Disease"
  Originally created: May 28, 2008.
  Links checked: March 17, 2013.
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