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Found 3 results

  1. Celiac.com 12/29/2010 - A team of researchers recently conducted a prospective study the etiology of lymphocytic duodenosis. Among their findings are that sixteen percent of patients with lymphocytic duodenosis have celiac disease. The research team was made up of I. Aziz, K. E. Evans, A. D. Hopper, D. M. Smillie, and D. S. Sanders. They are affiliated with the Department of Gastroenterology at Royal Hallamshire Hospital in Sheffield, UK. The study came in response to earlier retrospective studies that have suggested different connections with lymphocytic duodenosis, indicating that patients with this condition should not be diagnosed with celiac disease, solely by histology. Lymphocytic duodenosis is marked by normal villous architecture and less than 25 intraepithelial lymphocytes (IELs) per 100 enterocytes. For their study, the team thoroughly evaluated one hundred patients with lymphocytic duodenosis for celiac disease and other aspects associatedwith lymphocytic duodenosis by using initial celiac blood screens, and excluding the presence of infection. Of thirty-four patients with unexplained lymphocytic duodenosis, twenty-nine underwent repeat duodenal biopsies following a gluten challenge. Biopsy results showed that 16% of patients with lymphocytic duodenosis had celiac disease. Once celiac disease was accounted for, the factors most commonly association with lymphocytic duodenosis were as follows: drugs were a factor in twenty-one percent of lymphocytic duodenosis patients; infection was a factor in nineteen percent, immune dysregulation was a factor in four percent, inflammatory bowel disease and microscopic colitis in two percent each, sarcoidosis and IgA deficiency in one percent of cases, respectively. Of thirty-four patients with no known associations, eighteen showed symptoms of irritable bowel syndrome (IBS). Of twenty-nine patients examined with repeat duodenal biopsies, the IEL count returned to normal in twenty-two patients. The study results show that known associations can be found in sixty-six percent of cases of lymphocytic duodenosis. Importantly, sixteen percent will have celiac disease. In cases of lymphocytic duodenosis with no apparent cause, there may be a connection with IBS. In such cases the IEL count returns to normal on repeat biopsy in seventy-six percent. Source: Aliment Pharmacol Ther. 2010 Dec;32(11-12):1392-7.
  2. Alimentary Pharmacology & Therapeutics Volume 17 Issue 4 Page 587 - February 2003 Aliment Pharmacol Ther 2003 Feb;17(4):587-94 Peraaho M, Kaukinen K, Paasikivi K, Sievanen H, Lohiniemi S, Maki M, Collin P. Departments of Medicine and Pediatrics, Tampere University Hospital, Tampere (also Medical School, University of Tampere), Bone Research Group, UKK Institute, Tampere, and Finnish Coeliac Society, Tampere, Finland. Celiac.com 3/14/2003 - BACKGROUND: : The safety of wheat-starch-based gluten-free products in the treatment of coeliac disease is debatable. Prospective studies are lacking. AIM: : To compare the clinical, histological and serological response to a wheat-starch-based or natural gluten-free diet in patients with newly detected coeliac disease. METHODS: : Fifty-seven consecutive adults with untreated coeliac disease were randomized to a wheat-starch-based or natural gluten-free diet. Clinical response, small bowel mucosal morphology, CD3+, alphabeta+ and gammadelta+ intraepithelial lymphocytes, mucosal human leucocyte antigen-DR expression and serum endomysial, transglutaminase and gliadin antibodies were investigated before and 12 months after the introduction of the gluten-free diet. Quality of life measurements were performed by standardized questionnaires and the bone mineral density was analyzed. RESULTS: : In both groups, abdominal symptoms were alleviated equally by a strict diet. There were no differences between the groups in mucosal morphology, the density of intra-epithelial lymphocytes, serum antibodies, bone mineral density or quality of life tests at the end of the study. Four patients on a natural gluten-free diet and two on a wheat-starch-based gluten-free diet had dietary lapses; as a result, inadequate mucosal, serological and clinical recovery was observed. CONCLUSIONS: : The dietary response to a wheat-starch-based gluten-free diet was as good as that to a natural gluten-free diet in patients with newly detected coeliac disease. PMID: 12622768
  3. A study on body mass has been done by Dr. William Dickey WilDickey@aol.com, which was recently published in the British Medical Journal. Dickey W, Bodkin S. - Prospective Study of Body Mass Index in Patients with Coeliac Disease, British Medical Journal 1998: 317: 1290 (November 7 issue). Summary: Body mass index (BMI) was calculated in 50 newly diagnosed adult coeliac patients. Only 11 (22%) were underweight (BMI
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