Every day, researchers are working to get a better understanding of celiac disease and its various presentations. Ongoing research is also exploring potential drug treatments for celiac disease.
The origins of celiac disease have remained a mystery, but today researchers are making progress on what may cause this condition to develop.
People with celiac disease have an increased risk for developing pneumonia, particularly in their first year after diagnosis.
According to the Norwegian Institute of Public Health, children who have frequent infections in their first 18 months of life have an increased risk of later developing celiac disease.
A recent study examined the hypothesis that a person would better cope with celiac disease if they practiced self-compassion and, as a result, would experience an improved quality of life and be more adherent with the gluten-free diet.
Research to inform therapeutic and diagnostic development for patients of all ages
Research examines celiac disease diagnosis recommendations.
Experts Joseph A. Murray, MD, Mayo Clinic and Daniel A. Leffler, MD, MS, BIDMC weigh in on the misconceptions that enzymes can treat or aid in managing celiac disease.
To get more information on this groundbreaking study, the National Foundation for Celiac Awareness (NFCA) got in touch with Angel Cebolla, PhD, CEO of Biomedal S.L. (ACR).
A research study presented at the 16th International Celiac Disease Symposium (ICDS) shows that gluten presence in urine correlates with mucosal damage.
NFCA recaps information from Dr. Govind Makharia, MD presented at the 16th International Celiac Disease Symposium (ICDS).
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