A Blood Based Diagnostic Test for Coeliac Disease
Persons with coeliac disease treated with a gluten free diet will be asked to give blood for a new diagnostic blood test. In this test investigators will use multimerized HLA bound to different gliadin-peptides (tetramer) and with the help of a flow-cytometer identify (along with other relevant T-cell-markers) gluten specific T-cells. Investigators believe that these cells will be present in persons with coeliac disease regardless of gluten-intake. Investigators will compare their findings with two control groups; Persons on a gluten free diet where celiac disease is excluded (gluten sensitive group) and persons on a gluten containing diet...
Acute Abdomen in Adults- a Prospective Study on Emergency Department Admissions
This is a non-randomized, prospective, population-based, single-center study designed to evaluate conditions resulting emergency admission in patients with abdominal pain. Furthermore, we are interested in how many patients are discharged with "non-specific abdominal pain" but later readmitted and diagnosed with a specific diagnosis.
AMG 714 Expanded Access Program
Expanded access requests for AMG 714 may be considered for adult patients with biopsy proven Refractory Celiac Disease Type II who have failed all available treatment options and do not have EATL. To request access, use Responsible Party contact information provided in this record.
Anemia in Non-celiac Wheat Sensitivity
In recent years, a new gluten- or wheat-related disease has emerged, a condition labelled "non-celiac gluten sensitivity" (NCGS) or "non-celiac wheat sensitivity" (NCWS). This is very often a self-reported condition, since patients refer to intestinal [mainly irritable bowel syndrome (IBS)-like] and/or extra-intestinal symptoms (i.e. fatigue, headache, anemia) caused by gluten or wheat ingestion, even though they do not suffer from celiac disease (CD) or wheat allergy (WA). Among the extra-intestinal symptoms, several studies have shown, in patients with NCWS, the presence of anemia, generally mild, often with iron or folate deficiency...
Anti-Tissue Transglutaminase IgA Antibodies
Celiac disease is the most common genetically related food intolerance, worldwide. It is an immune mediated intolerance to gluten (from wheat, barley, or rye) in genetically susceptible individuals .The disease primarily affects the small intestine, where it progressively leads to flattening of the small intestinal mucosa .
A Pilot Study to Explore the Role of Gut Flora in Celiac Disease
This study seeks to correlate microbiome sequencing data with information provided by patients and their medical records regarding Celiac Disease.
A Randomized, Double-Blind, Placebo Controlled, Crossover Trial to Evaluate Safety and Efficacy of AGY in Celiac Disease
To assess the efficacy and safety of AGY vs placebo when administered to individuals age 10 to 65 years with medically proven CD and on a gluten free diet
Assessment of Adherence to Gluten Free Diet in Children and Adolescents by Detection of Gluten in Faecal Samples.
To assess the adherence to gluten free diet by measuring faecal and urinary gluten immunogenic peptides (GIP). This will provide an objective measure for adherence.
Assessment of the Effect of Gluten Free Toothpaste on the Ulcerative Events in Children With Celiac Disease
Celiac disease (CD) is the most common genetically based food intolerance in the world, with a prevalence among approximately 1% of the general population (Guandalini & Assiri, 2014). CD is a frequent disorder among Egyptian children, both in the general population and in at-risk groups(Abu-Zekry et al., 2008). It is estimated that the incidence of CD is 3 to13 cases per1000, with a higher prevalence among first-degree relatives of patients with CD.Lifelong adherence to a strict gluten free diet (GFD) remains the only available treatment for patients with CD and typically results in a complete return to health. Nevertheless, gluten is not...
Assess the Safety, Tolerability, Pharmacokinetics (PK), and Gluten Degradation Activity of PvP001, PvP002, and PvP003 in Healthy Adult Volunteers and to Assess the Safety, Tolerability, and PK of PvP001 and PvP002 in Adults With Celiac Disease (CeD)
The purpose of the study is to determine the safety and tolerability of single doses of PvP001 and PvP002, in healthy volunteers and participants with CeD in Part 1, to evaluate the ability of PvP001 and PvP002 to degrade gluten in healthy volunteers and to determine the effect of standard dose proton pump inhibitor (PPI) pretreatment on the ability of PvP001 to degrade gluten in healthy volunteers in Part 2, to evaluate the ability of PvP003 to degrade gluten in healthy volunteers in Part 3, and to determine the safety and tolerability of multiple doses of PvP003 600 milligram (mg), in healthy volunteers in Part 4.