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Celiac Disease

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  • Celiac disease

    Coeliac disease, also spelled celiac disease, and called celiac sprue, is an autoimmune disorder of the small intestine that occurs in genetically predisposed people of all ages from middle infancy onward. Symptoms include pain and discomfort in the digestive tract, chronic constipation and diarrhoea, failure to thrive (in children), anaemia and fatigue, but these may be absent, and symptoms in other organ systems have been described. Vitamin deficiencies are often noted in people with coeliac disease owing to the reduced ability of the small intestine to properly absorb nutrients from food.

  • Celiac disease

    Up to 5% of people have refractory disease, which means they do not improve on a gluten-free diet.[88] This may be because the disease has been present for so long that the intestines are no longer able to heal on diet alone, or because the person is not adhering to the diet, or because the person is consuming foods that are inadvertently contaminated with gluten. If alternative causes have been eliminated, steroids or immunosuppressants (such as azathioprine) may be considered in this scenario

  • Celiac disease

    Combining findings into a prediction rule to guide use of endoscopic biopsy reported a sensitivity of 100% (it would identify all the cases) in a population of subjects with a high index of suspicion for coeliac disease, with a concomitant specificity of 61% (a false positive rate of 39%). The prediction rule recommends that people with high-risk symptoms or positive serology should undergo endoscopic biopsy of the second part of the duodenum.

  • Celiac disease

    Eighty-four type-1 diabetic patients were included (62 women, mean age 28.9+/-9 y). Overall, 9 patients (9/84) were positive for IgA tissue transglutaminase with a point prevalence of 10.7% (95% CI, 4%-17%). Seven patients agreed to undergo endoscopy. Five subjects had biopsy-proven CD (5.9%, 95% CI, 1.9%-13.3%). One patient had chronic diarrhea and other abdominal bloating; whereas the remaining 3 were asymptomatic. CD associated type-1 diabetic patients tended to have higher hemoglobin A1c levels (P=0.07), reflecting poor glycemic control

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