When it comes to a suspected case of celiac disease or food allergy symptoms, everyone’s reaction is usually the same: “Okay, what am I in for? How much time will this take? Is there a gluten-free food list? And what will it cost?” Notions of how to care for loved
Tag: symptoms of celiac disease
Over a lifespan, celiac disease symptoms tend to shift from primarily gastrointestinal ones in children (diarrhea, bloating, pain) to “non-classical” or “subclinical” ones in adults (fatigue, anemia, arthritis, and numbness/tingling in the fingers and toes). Non-classical symptoms can make celiac disease harder to spot, particularly if a patient has other
You’re worried. You’ve got a blistering skin rash, and you suddenly have difficulty walking. It’s hard to get and stay asleep and you’re psychologically depressed. You wonder, “Are these celiac symptoms? How can a little thing like gluten be causing so much havoc?”
If so, remember that help is on the
At some point in time, everyone has stomach problems related to something they ate. It could be that your body has trouble digesting gluten, a condition commonly known as celiac disease. Gluten is a protein found in wheat, barley, and rye, as well as in many common food additives.
Over a lifespan, symptoms of celiac disease tend to shift from the classic gastrointestinal symptoms in childhood—diarrhea, bloating, pain—to “non-classical” or “subclinical” celiac symptoms in adults, such as fatigue, anemia, arthritis, and numbness or tingling in the fingers and toes.
Non-classical symptoms can make celiac disease harder to spot, particularly
Avoiding foods that contain gluten—the most common of a group of proteins found in wheat, rye, and barley—is the latest dietary trend sweeping across the nation, with sales of gluten-free foods and beverages predicted to reach $6.6 billion by 2017. The popular press credits gluten-free diets with preventing a variety
Gluten-free (GF) foods are a multimillion-dollar industry. Almost every grocery store has a wide assortment of GF products, including bread, pasta, crackers, snacks, and desserts. If you have celiac disease (gluten intolerance) or non-celiac gluten sensitivity (NCGS), going GF is the only way to prevent symptoms, which include abdominal pain,