Study is an interventional clinical trial. children (aged 6-18 years) diagnosed with type 1 diabetes and celiac disease will be recruited conveniently from Endocrinology pediatric clinic at Prince Hamzah Hospital. Amman, Jordan. A sample of 45 diagnosed children, who will meet the inclusion criteria and will be agreed to participate will be centrally randomized to follow carbohydrate counting with GFD dietary intervention, carbohydrate counting with GFD and DASH dietary intervention, and control dietary intervention.
The focus of this study is to create a database containing information about patients with celiac disease. This database will allow us to examine clinical and epidemiologic features of the University of Chicago Medical Center patient population. We have the largest population of patients with celiac disease in the mid-West and as such this study using information gathered from our database can greatly contribute to our current understanding of this disease.
Celiac disease (CD) is a complex disease caused by eating gluten, a protein contained in wheat, rye, and barley. It is well known that many factors contribute to the development of CD, including the genes that you have and the foods that you eat. In the CDGEMM study, we will consider as many of these factors as possible and study how they each contribute to disease development. If the investigators find that any one factor, or combination of factors, increases the risk of developing CD, we will be able to apply this information and help prevent or detect disease in high-risk children in the future.
Celiac disease is a chronic immune-based intestinal pathology. Its prevalence is 1% and its incidence has increased in recent years. This disease usually causes gastrointestinal and/or extraintestinal symptoms, which can only be reduced by following a strict, lifelong gluten-free diet. In addition, the social life of people with celiac disease is impaired due to the impact of the gluten-free diet on daily activities. An adequate Nutrition Education program can improve the physical and social health of these people. Moreover, considering the high impact this disease has on the people close to the celiac patient, and due to the...
Previous studies have showed that Coeliac Disease (CD) prevalence is significantly higher in children compared with adults. The largest epidemiologic study carried out in Spain to date (n=4230) reported a higher CD prevalence in children (1:71) than in adults (1:357) during 2004-2007. To study whether this difference was due to environmental factors influencing infancy or the development of gluten tolerance with age, a natural history study in pediatric age was initiated in 2013. Unexpectedly, the prevalence in children of 1-2 years of age was lower (1:135) than the previously reported in 2004-2007 for that age group (1:25). During ...
In this study, all citizen of Nord-Trøndelag County, Norway, above 18 years of age are invited to participate in a population-based health study, the HUNT study. Blood samples are drawn from the participants and assessed for celiac disease by a serological assay. Celiac disease is a chronic inflammatory disease of the small intestine due to dietary gluten in wheat, barley and rye. The diagnosis will be verified through endoscopic assessment and biopsies from the small intestinal mucosa. The aims of the study are 1) to establish the population-based prevalence of celiac disease; 2) to assess the consequences of the disease from...
This study purpose is to conduct a confirmatory double-blind randomized controlled trial in an inpatient setting of the effects of a tightly controlled gluten-free diet (GFD) to improve negative symptoms in people with schizophrenia or schizoaffective disorder who have antibodies to gliadin (AGA IgG). As part of the project investigators will also confirm outcomes such as cognitive symptoms, changes in peripheral and central inflammation as well as gut/blood brain barrier permeability.
This is a single and multiple ascending study to characterize the safety, PK, PD and clinical effect in healthy volunteers and participants with Celiac Disease and Eosinophilic Esophagitis.
Subjects include: aged 18 to 75 years, inclusive, have biopsy-confirmed disease that is clinically inactive as determined by negative celiac disease (CeD) serology and histology (determined via endoscopy at time of screening), have followed a gluten-free diet (GFD) for ≥6 months as reported by the subject, and be human leukocyte antigen (HLA)-DQ2.5 and/or HLA-DQ8 positive. Study involves the following randomized intervention; 10g gluten + 200mg of Ritlecitinib or placebo
This study aims to evaluate the EUS-RFA in terms of efficacy for pain management and improvement in quality-of-life parameters for patients with advanced inoperable pancreatic cancer. The primary objectives of this study are to 1) evaluate the utility of EUS-RFA for pain control and improvement in quality-of-life parameters for patients with advanced pancreatic cancer; 2) to measure the reduction of analgesic medications' requirements in patients affected by inoperable pancreatic cancer.
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