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Found 8 results

  1. I just got braces and would really like to use the wax they provided. I always like to verify that whatever I put in my mouth is gluten-free, even if it's unsuspecting. Does anyone know what is in Ortho Performance wax? Or if there is a brand that is gluten-free? Thank you!
  2. I am just discovering gluten allergies and I am not 100% I have one only because I haven't been diagnosed yet. About 10yrs ago I was diagnosed with endometriosis after 2 surgeries where nothing was found the doctors told me it was in the muscle and I'd have to get a hysterectomy. They had me on narcotic pain killers for years but even that didn't help much. I got sick wasn't eating for days but discovered that my pain had stopped. I started a food journal and basically eliminated gluten and got off the pain meds. I wasn't 100% gluten free but close. About 5 months ago I started getting a keratin film over my teeth. I've been to 8 doctors/dentist and the ER twice. Nobody seems to know whats going on or believe me for the most part. I started reading on celiac and the autoimmune disorders that go along with it. I have almost all the symptoms of the disorder and have scheduled an appointment for an allergy test. The backs of my teeth have fluid filled bumps on them covered by a transparent skin like film. You can't see it and when exposed to air it hardens which makes it hard for me to convince anyone it's there. I can feel it I can even pop it with my tongue. It's getting worse to the point where i've been able to show it to people by running a dental pick between my teeth an it makes a noise like something is there but you still can't see it. I know this is strange I can't find anything like it on the internet but I am hoping that maybe someone else has experienced this. Please let me know even if it is something similar.
  3. Celiac.com 08/09/2017 - There have been a number of studies showing a strong connection between celiac disease and dental enamel defects (DEDs), however, the exact relationship is still unclear. To get a better understanding, a team of researchers recently set out to evaluate DEDs in people with celiac disease by looking at how long it took them to begin a gluten-free diet (GFD). The research team included AM de Queiroz, J Arid, FK de Carvalho, RAB da Silva, EC Küchler, R Sawamura, LAB da Silva, and P Nelson-Filho. They are variously affiliated with the Department of Pediatric Dentistry, University of São Paulo - School of Dentistry of Ribeirão Preto, Ribeirão Preto, SP, Brazil, and the Department of Childcare and Pediatrics, University of São Paulo School of Medicine of Ribeirão Preto, Ribeirão Preto, SP, Brazil. For their study, the team had a pediatric dentist examine forty-five children with celiac disease. The dentist then classified DEDs by the type of teeth affected. The study team divided celiac disease patients into two groups, those with and those without DEDs. They then tested the differences between these groups using chi-square or Fisher´s exact tests and t-test to compare differences between means. They used the Pearson coefficient test to determine the correlation between the age at gluten-free diet introduction and number of teeth with defects. They found that patients with Molar Incisor Hypomineralisation (MIH), a condition affecting the enamel of permanent teeth, were more often introduced earlier to the GFD (p = 0.038). They also saw a connection with molar DED (p = 0.013). Their study suggests that enamel defects in the molar are connected with the time that celiac disease patients were introduced to a gluten-free diet. What this means for patients with celiac disease remains to be seen. Source: Spec Care Dentist. 2017 Jul;37(4):194-198. doi: 10.1111/sceliac disease.12227.
  4. Celiac.com 08/23/2013 - Previous studies have noted the presence of dental enamel defects in people with celiac disease. A team of researchers recently set out to study the prevalence of dental enamel defects in adults with celiac disease, and to determine if there is in fact a connection between the grade of teeth lesion and clinical parameters present at the time of diagnosis of celiac disease. The research team included L.Trotta, F. Biagi, P.I. Bianchi, A. Marchese, C. Vattiato, D. Balduzzi, V. Collesano, and G.R. Corazza. They are affiliated with the Coeliac Centre/First Department of Internal Medicine at the Fondazione IRCCS Policlinico San Matteo at the University of Pavia in Italy. The team looked at 54 celiac disease patients who had undergone dental examination. The patients included 41 females and 13 males, with an average age of 37±13 years, and with an average age of 31±14years at the time of diagnosis. Symptoms leading to diagnosis were diarrhea/weight loss (32 pts.), anaemia (19 pts.), familiarity (3 pts.). None of the patients was diagnosed because of enamel defects. At the time of evaluation, all of the patients were following a gluten-free diet. The team classified enamel defects from grade 0 to 4 according to severity. They found dental enamel defects in 46 of the 54 patients (85.2%). They found grade 1 defects in 18 patients (33.3%), grade 2 defects in 16 patients (29.6%), grade 3 defects in 8 patients (14.8%), and grade 4 defects in 4 patients (7.4%). They also observed that grades 3 and 4 were more common in patients diagnosed with classical rather than non-classical coeliac disease (10/32 vs. 2/20). However, this was not statistically significant. From this study, the team concludes that enamel defects are common in adult celiac disease, and that the observation of enamel defects offers a way to diagnose celiac disease. Source: Eur J Intern Med. 2013 Apr 6. pii: S0953-6205(13)00091-5. doi: 10.1016/j.ejim.2013.03.007. [Epub ahead of print]
  5. I am searching for a gluten free dentist on Manhattan island. Anyone found one?
  6. I know gluten is a problem for me, but I tested negative for celiac with 2 blood tests. I'm awaiting the results of an intestinal biopsy. One symptom I have that I attribute to the effects of gluten is bad teeth (eroding enamel and teeth that break easily- 2 in the past 11 months). Did anyone experience an improvement in dental health after going gluten free, or has the damage already een done?
  7. Celiac.com 10/12/2007 - A team of Dutch dentists recently conducted a study to determine if Dutch children with proven celiac disease exhibit corresponding defects in dental enamel and to gauge whether children without proven celiac disease, but showing celiac-associated gastro-intestinal complaints lack any such defects in their dental enamel. The research team included CLAAR D. WIERINK, General dentist, DENISE E. VAN DIERMEN, Department of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, Academic Centre for Dentistry, Amsterdam, The Netherlands, IRENE H. A. AARTMAN, Department of Social Dentistry and Behavioral Sciences, Academic Centre for Dentistry, Amsterdam, The Netherlands, HUGO S. A. HEYMANS Emma Children’s Hospital, Academic Medical Centre, Amsterdam, The Netherlands The team was led by Claar D. Wierink, and looked at a group of 81 children, 53 who were known to have celiac disease, and 28 of whom served as a control group. The children underwent examinations from 2003-2004 and the Oral Surgery Outpatient Clinic of the Academic Medical Center in Amsterdam. 29 (55%) of the 53 children with celiac disease showed enamel defects, compared with 5 (18%) of the 28 non-celiac control subjects. Enamel defects were diagnosed as being specific in 20 of the 53 children with celiac disease, compared with only 1 (4%) of the 28 control subjects. Overall, children with celiac disease showed more specific enamel defects than did the control subjects. From these results, the researchers concluded that dentists might have a significant role to play in the early screening of patients who have undiagnosed celiac disease. International Journal of Paediatric Dentistry 2007
  8. Acta Paediatr Suppl 1996 May;412:47-48 Martelossi S, Zanatta E, Del Santo E, Clarich P, Radovich P, Ventura A Istituto di Clinica Pediatrica, Istituto per lInfanzia IRCCS Trieste, Italy. Celiac.com 12/18/2002 - Specific dental enamel defects (DEDs) in permanent teeth are frequently observed in celiac patients. We examined the permanent teeth in 6,949 secondary school children living in Trieste (78% of 8,724 children born between 1978 and 1982). Children with DEDs were tested for serum antigliadin antibodies (AGAs) and antiendomysium antibodies (AEAs), and those positive for serum AGAs and/or AEAs underwent intestinal biopsy. Specific DEDs were observed in 52 children (0.59% of the total population examined). Serum AGAs and/or AEAs were positive in 10 cases. Nine patients underwent intestinal biopsy (one refused) and in four cases a flat mucosa was documented (one with short stature, three completely asymptomatic). The known incidence of celiac disease in the study area was 1:1,000 before the study program and 1:670 (an increase of 44%) after it. Dental enamel inspection may be utilized for detecting undiagnosed coeliac disease in symptom-free schoolchildren. This clinical test is probably less sensitive than serum AGA screening test, but deserves some consideration because it is cheap, easy to perform and well accepted by the population. PMID: 8783757, UI: 96377982
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