celiac disorder

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Page 1: Celiac Disorder

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BUTTERvegetable

fruits

meat

Page 2: Celiac Disorder

Celiac disease - SprueSprue; Non tropical Sprue; Gluten intolerance; Gluten-sensitive enteropathy

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Celiac disease is a condition that damages the lining of the small intestine and prevents it from absorbing parts of food that are important for staying healthy. The damage is due to a reaction to eating gluten, which is found in wheat, barley, rye, and possibly oats.

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Causes, incidence, and risk factorsThe exact cause of celiac disease is unknown. The lining of the intestines contains areas called villi, which help absorb nutrients. When people with celiac disease eat foods or use products that contain gluten, their immune system reacts by damaging these villi.This damage affects the ability to absorb nutrients properly. A person becomes malnourished, no matter how much food he or she eats.The disease can develop at any point in life, from infancy to late adulthood.People who have a family member with celiac disease are at greater risk for developing the disease. The disorder is most common in Caucasians and persons of European ancestry. Women are affected more often than men.

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Figure 1: Healthy villi of the small intestine seen under the microscope.

Figure 2: Damaged villi of the small intestine.

Figure 3: Villi completely destroyed by the immune system.

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People with celiac disease are more likely to have: Autoimmune disorders such as

rheumatoid arthritis, systemic lupus erythematosus Jorgen syndromeAddison's diseaseDown syndromeIntestinal cancerIntestinal lymphomaLactose intoleranceThyroid diseaseType 1 diabetes

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SymptomsThe symptoms of celiac disease can be different from person to person. This is part of the reason why the diagnosis is not always made right away. For example, one person may have constipation, a second may have diarrhea, and a third may have no problem with stools. Gastrointestinal symptoms include:

Abdominal pain, bloating, gas, or indigestionConstipationDecreased appetite (may also be increased or unchanged)Diarrhea, either constant or off and onLactose intolerance (common when the person is diagnosed, usually goes away after treatment)Nausea and vomitingStools that float, are foul smelling, bloody, or “fatty”Unexplained weight loss (although people can be overweight or of normal weight)

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Because the intestines do not absorb many important vitamins, minerals, and other parts of food, the following symptoms may start over time:Bruising easilyDepression or anxietyFatigueGrowth delay in childrenHair lossItchy skin (dermatitis herpetiformis)Missed menstrual periodsMouth ulcersMuscle cramps and joint painNosebleedsSeizuresTingling or numbness in the hands or feetUnexplained short height

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Children with celiac disease may have:

Defects in the tooth enamel and changes in tooth colorDelayed pubertyDiarrhea, constipation, fatty or foul-smelling stools, nausea, or vomitingIrritable and fussy behaviorPoor weight gainSlowed growth and shorter than normal height for their age

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Signs and tests

Albumin (may be low)Alkaline phosphates (high level may be a sign of bone loss)Clotting factor abnormalitiesCholesterol (may be low)Complete blood count (CBC - test for anemia)Liver enzymes (transaminases)Prothrombin timeBlood tests can detect several special antibodies, called ant tissue transglutaminase antibodies (tTGA) or anti-endomysium antibodies (EMA). The health care provider will order these antibody tests if celiac disease is suspected.If the tests are positive, upper endoscopy is usually performed to sample a piece of tissue (biopsy) from the first part of the small intestine (duodenum). The biopsy may show a flattening of the villi in the parts of the intestine below the duodenum.Genetic testing of the blood is also available to help determine who may be at risk for celiac disease.A follow-up biopsy or blood test may be ordered several months after the diagnosis and treatment. These tests evaluate your response to treatment. Normal results mean that you have responded to treatment, which confirms the diagnosis. However, this does not mean that the disease has been cured.

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TREATMENT

Celiac disease cannot be cured. However, your symptoms will go away and the villi in the lining of the intestines will heal if you follow a lifelong gluten-free diet. Do not eat foods, beverages, and medications that contain wheat, barley, rye, and possibly oats.You must read food and medication labels carefully to look for hidden sources of these grains and ingredients related to them. Because wheat and barley grains are common in the American diet, sticking with this diet is challenging. With education and planning, you will heal.You should NOT begin the gluten-free diet before you are diagnosed. Starting the diet will affect testing for the disease.The health care provider may prescribe vitamin and mineral supplements to correct nutritional deficiencies. Occasionally, corticosteroids (such as prednisone) may also be prescribed for short-term use or if you have sprue that does not respond to treatment. Following a well-balanced, gluten-free diet is generally the only treatment you need to stay well.When you are diagnosed, get help from a registered dietitian who specializes in celiac disease and the gluten-free diet. A support group may also help you cope with the disease and diet.

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Expectations (prognosis)

Following a gluten-free diet heals the damage to the intestines and prevents further damage. This healing most often occurs within 3 - 6 months in children, but it may take 2 - 3 years in adults.Rarely, long-term damage will be done to the lining of the intestines before the diagnosis is made.Some problems caused by celiac disease may not improve, such as a shorter than expected height and damage to the teeth.

Complications

You must carefully continue to follow the gluten-free diet. When untreated, the disease can cause life-threatening complications.Delaying diagnosis or not following the diet puts you at risk for related conditions such as:Autoimmune disordersBone disease (osteoporosis, kyphoscoliosis, fractures)Certain types of intestinal cancerLow blood count (anemia)Low blood sugar (hypoglycemia)Infertility or repeated miscarriageLiver disease

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A craft Beer That Just Happens To Be Gluten-Free . As beer fans and celiac s, we made it our mission to give beer back to the over two million people who are intolerant to gluten. But it had to be a craft beer that can be enjoyed by all. The result is Bard’s Beer, America’s first gluten-free sorghum beer and the only beer brewed with 100% malted sorghum.

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