No popular authors found.
Ads by Google:

Categories

No categories found.


Get Celiac.com's E-Newsletter




Ads by Google:



Follow / Share


  FOLLOW US:
Twitter Facebook Google Plus Pinterest RSS Podcast Email  Get Email Alerts

SHARE:

Popular Articles

No popular articles found.
Celiac.com Sponsors:

Hypothyroidism and Celiac Disease Citations

The following is a list of citations where you can find more information on the relationship between hypothyroidism and celiac disease:

  • The American Family Physician web page (http://www.aafp.org/afp) has an article (March 1, 1998) on detecting Celiac in a patient. It says that autoimmune thryroid diseases were found in 5.4% of celiacs. In the Feb 15,1998 issue there is an article entitled Subclinical Hypothyroidism: Deciding When to Treat. Cole DE, et al. [See Related Articles].
  • Neonatal severe hyperparathyroidism, secondary hyperparathyroidism, and familial hypocalciuric hypercalcemia: multiple different phenotypes associated with an inactivating Alu insertion mutation of the calcium-sensing receptor gene. Am J Med Genet. 1997 Aug 8; 71(2): 202-210. PMID: 9217223; UI: 97360195.
  • Corazza GR, et al. [See Related Articles] Propeptide of type I procollagen is predictive of posttreatment bone mass gain in adult celiac disease. Gastroenterology. 1997 Jul; 113(1): 67-71. PMID: 9207263; UI: 97350887.
  • Shaker JL, et al. [See Related Articles] Hypocalcemia and skeletal disease as presenting features of celiac disease. Arch Intern Med. 1997 May 12; 157(9): 1013-1016. PMID: 9140273; UI: 97285000.
  • Moran CE, et al. [See Related Articles] Bone mineral density in patients with pancreatic insufficiency and steatorrhea. Am J Gastroenterol. 1997 May; 92(5): 867-871. PMID: 9149203; UI: 97293150.
  • Corazza GR, et al. [See Related Articles] Influence of pattern of clinical presentation and of gluten-free diet on bone mass and metabolism in adult celiac disease. Bone. 1996 Jun; 18(6): 525-530. PMID: 8805992; UI: 96399521.
  • Keaveny AP, et al. [See Related Articles] Bone remodeling indices and secondary hyperparathyroidism in celiac disease. Am J Gastroenterol. 1996 Jun; 91(6): 1226-1231. PMID: 8651176; UI: 96237643.
  • Wrong O. [See Related Articles] A woman with bone pain, fractures, and malabsorption. Lancet. 1996 Mar 23; 347(9004): 829. No abstract available. PMID: 8622356; UI: 96180154.
  • Kumar V, et al. [See Related Articles] Celiac disease and hypoparathyroidism: cross-reaction of endomysial
    Ads by Google:

are produced by specialized B cells in the lymph nodes after stimulation by an antigen which act specifically against the antigen in an immune response. They typically consist of four sub-units that include two heavy and two light chains. Also known as immunoglobulin.'); return false">antibodies with parathyroid tissue. Clin Diagn Lab Immunol. 1996 Mar; 3(2): 143-146. PMID: 8991626; UI: 96265434.
  • Bertoli A, et al. [See Related Articles] A woman with bone pain, fractures, and malabsorption. Lancet. 1996 Feb 3; 347(8997): 300. No abstract available. PMID: 8569366; UI: 96158642.
  • Rude RK, et al. [See Related Articles] Magnesium deficiency: possible role in osteoporosis associated with gluten-sensitive enteropathy. Osteoporos Int. 1996; 6(6): 453-461. PMID: 9116391; UI: 97183181.
  • Molteni N, et al. [See Related Articles] Intestinal calcium absorption as shown by stable strontium test in celiac disease before and after gluten-free diet. Am J Gastroenterol. 1995 Nov; 90(11): 2025-2028. PMID: 7485015; UI: 96048763.
  • Pratico G, et al. [See Related Articles] [Calcium-phosphorus metabolism in celiac disease in children]. Pediatr Med Chir. 1995 Sep; 17(5): 403-406. Italian. PMID: 8684993; UI: 96286520.
  • Corazza GR, et al. [See Related Articles] Bone mass and metabolism in patients with celiac disease. Gastroenterology. 1995 Jul; 109(1): 122-128. PMID: 7797010; UI: 95317529.
  • Gonzalez D, et al. [See Related Articles] Body composition and bone mineral density in untreated and treated patients with celiac disease. Bone. 1995 Feb; 16(2): 231-234. PMID: 7756052; UI: 95275602.
  • Mazure R, et al. [See Related Articles] Bone mineral affection in asymptomatic adult patients with celiac disease. Am J Gastroenterol. 1994 Dec; 89(12): 2130-2134. PMID: 7977227; UI: 95067822.
  • Wortsman J, et al. [See Related Articles] Case report: idiopathic hypoparathyroidism co-existing with celiac disease: immunologic studies. Am J Med Sci. 1994 Jun; 307(6): 420-427. PMID: 8198149; UI: 94256518.
  • Bolla G, et al. [See Related Articles] [Tertiary hyperparathyroidism revealing celiac disease in adults]. Presse Med. 1994 Feb 19; 23(7): 346. French. No abstract available. PMID: 8208699; UI: 94269013.
  • Lindh E, et al. [See Related Articles] Screening for antibodies against gliadin in patients with osteoporosis. J Intern Med. 1992 Apr; 231(4): 403-406. PMID: 1588266; UI: 92268780.
  • Caraceni MP, et al. [See Related Articles] Bone and mineral metabolism in adult celiac disease. Am J Gastroenterol. 1988 Mar; 83(3): 274-277. PMID: 3257843; UI: 88147922
  • Celiac.com welcomes your comments below (registration is NOT required).





    Spread The Word







    Related Articles



    Comments




    Rate this article and leave a comment:
    Rating: * Poor Excellent
    Your Name *: Email (private) *:




    In Celiac.com's Forum Now:

    All Activity
    Celiac.com Celiac Disease & Gluten-Free Diet Forum - All Activity

    You would think that there is enough people out there, people with celiac disease, that we'd be able to push for a better standard than 20ppm. The problem is the FDA. Too much lobbying involved. It's no different than the fight people are having with Monsanto. I hear that there are several medications that are showing promise in Canada who I think also has a better standard than us.(not positive about that though)

    Make sure that you ask the doctor how long she has to stop the supplements before you have her levels tested and be sure to take them all with you when you have the appointment so the doctor knows what she is taking.

    Talk to your doctor. With your family history and symptoms he/she may be able to diagnose based on resolution of your symptoms and family history. Also check with your local hospital if it has it's own lab. Mine covered any labs at a greatly reduced cost based on a sliding fee scale. Did you have an MRI before they did the spinal? Celiacs with neuro impact will have white spots on an MRI that resemble the lesions found with MS. Many neuro doctors don't know this. I went through what you did and they did a spinal on me also based on the MRI results. If my doctor had know what the UBOs (unidentified bright objects) were I would have been diagnosed a couple years sooner than I was. Make sure if you supplement that you ask your doctor which ones you need to stop taking and for how long before they do a blood test to check levels. Sublingual B12 is a good idea when we have nervous system issues, but needs to be stopped for at least a week for an accurate blood level on testing. I hope you get some answers and feel better soon.

    Thanks for that. Will get her tested for deficiencies. I did take her to a naturopath and get her on a bunch of vitamins, but she never was tested via bloods, so will get on to that, thanks

    Hi Could a mod please move this post: and my reply below to a new thread when they get a chance? Thanks! Matt