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Gluten associated neurological problems

Marijke M H van De Sande, Vincent J van Buul, Fred J P H Brouns
Autism spectrum disorder (ASD) is characterised by deficits in the ability to socialise, communicate and use imagination, and displays of stereotypical behaviour. It is widely accepted that ASD involves a disorder in brain development. However, the real causes of the neurodevelopmental disorders associated with ASD are not clear. In this respect, it has been found that a majority of children with ASD display gastrointestinal symptoms, and an increased intestinal permeability. Moreover, large differences in microbiotic composition between ASD patients and controls have been reported...
December 2014: Nutrition Research Reviews
Shahriar Nikpour
Celiac disease or gluten sensitivity may initially present as one or more neurological signs and/or symptoms. On the other hand, it may be associated with or complicated by neurological manifestations. Neurological presentations are rare in children but as many as 36% of adult patients present with neurological changes. With severe malnutrition after progression of celiac disease, different vitamin deficiencies may develop. Such problems can in turn overlap with previous neurological abnormalities including ataxia, epilepsy, neuropathy, dementia, and cognitive disorders...
2012: Iranian Journal of Neurology
N Sotelo Cruz, A M Calderón de la Barca, J G Hurtado Valenzuela
BACKGROUND: Celiac disease (CD) is an autoimmune enteropathy induced by dietary wheat gluten that can have serious consequences if not diagnosed and treated early. It is important to be familiar with other alterations associated with gluten ingestion due to the multiplicity of clinical presentations. OBJECTIVES: To describe the most common CD presentation patterns and alterations associated with gluten in children from the northwest region of Mexico, with an incipient knowledge of its prevalence...
October 2013: Revista de Gastroenterología de México
Carlo Caffarelli, Francesca Santamaria, Alessandra Vottero, Sergio Bernasconi
In this review, we summarize the progresses in allergy, endocrinology, gastroenterology, hematology, infectious diseases, neurology, nutrition and respiratory tract illnesses that have been published in The Italian Journal of Pediatrics in 2012. The induction of Treg activity by probiotics might be effective for promoting tolerance towards food allergens. Nasal cytology is useful in patients with rhinitis for diagnosing chronic non-allergic non-infectious diseases. Atopic eczema is associated both with an aberrant skin matrix and impaired systemic immune response...
2013: Italian Journal of Pediatrics
Pilvi Paarlahti, Kalle Kurppa, Anniina Ukkola, Pekka Collin, Heini Huhtala, Markku Mäki, Katri Kaukinen
BACKGROUND: Evidence suggests that many coeliac disease patients suffer from persistent clinical symptoms and reduced health-related quality of life despite a strict gluten-free diet. We aimed to find predictors for these continuous health concerns in long-term treated adult coeliac patients. METHODS: In a nationwide study, 596 patients filled validated Gastrointestinal Symptom Rating Scale and Psychological General Well-Being questionnaires and were interviewed regarding demographic data, clinical presentation and treatment of coeliac disease, time and place of diagnosis and presence of coeliac disease-associated or other co-morbidities...
2013: BMC Gastroenterology
Gaetano Terrone, Iolanda Parente, Alfonso Romano, Renata Auricchio, Luigi Greco, Ennio Del Giudice
AIM: To screen for neurological and behavioural disorders in a paediatric cohort of patients with coeliac disease (CD) in order to detect possible differences related to compliance with gluten-free diet (GFD). METHODS: We recruited a cohort of 139 patients divided into three groups: A (40 patients with newly diagnosed CD), B (54 patients with CD in remission after GFD) and C (45 patients with potential CD). Patients first underwent a screening neurological visit, detecting signs associated with CD, and then were evaluated with Pediatric Symptom Checklist (PSC), a psychosocial screen for cognitive, emotional and behavioural problems...
July 2013: Acta Paediatrica
Serdal Güngör, Ozgü Suna Celiloğlu, Ozlem Ozel Ozcan, Sabiha Güngör Raif, Mukadder Ayşe Selimoğlu
OBJECTIVE: Although it is well known that celiac disease (CD) is associated with neurologic disorders, association with psychiatric problems is not well defined. In this report, we aimed to detect CD prevalence in patients with attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD). METHODS: A total of 362 patients between the ages 5 and 15 years with the diagnosis of ADHD according to the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, Fourth Edition, Text Revision (DSM-IV-TR) diagnostic criteria and 390 sex- and age-matched healthy children were included in the present study...
February 2013: Journal of Pediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition
M Perez-Davidi
With a prevalence of 1% in western populations, Celiac disease (CD) is one of the most common inflammatory disorders of the small intestine. CD is often assumed to have its onset in childhood, but it has recently been suggested that adults can also develop CD. Clinical manifestations vary according to age group: infants and young children present with diarrhea, abdominal distention, and failure to thrive, whereas adults that develop CD not only present with diarrhea, but also with silent manifestations such as anemia, osteoporosis, or neurological symptoms...
October 2011: Journal of the Israel Dental Association
D G Ribaldone, M Astegiano, S Fagoonee, M Rizzetto, R Pellicano
Celiac disease (CD) is a chronic, immune-mediated disorder, characterized by small intestinal malabsorption of nutrients after the ingestion of gluten by genetically susceptible individuals. The discovery of the wide variations in the nature and intensity of clinical presentation of CD has transformed its status, long considered a rare disease, to that of a common health problem. As patients with CD get older, they tend to present with complaints not directly referable to the gastrointestinal tract. Neurologic symptoms, caused by lesions of the central or peripheral nervous system occasionally occur in patients with CD and are poorly understood...
December 2011: Panminerva Medica
Nina R Lewis, Geoffrey K T Holmes
Celiac disease is one of the most common chronic diseases encountered in the Western world with a serological prevalence of approximately 1%. Since it is so common, much comorbidity will occur either as associations or simply by chance, or as complications of the disorder. Many of the published studies purporting to establish the frequency of these occurrences have been limited by factors such as the source and number of patients considered, choice of control groups and ascertainment bias. Recent epidemiological studies have attempted to minimize these sources of error and provide more reliable information...
December 2010: Expert Review of Gastroenterology & Hepatology
Chin Lye Ch'ng, M Keston Jones, Jeremy G C Kingham
Celiac disease (CD) or gluten sensitive enteropathy is relatively common in western populations with prevalence around 1%. With the recent availability of sensitive and specific serological testing, many patients who are either asymptomatic or have subtle symptoms can be shown to have CD. Patients with CD have modest increases in risks of malignancy and mortality compared to controls. The mortality among CD patients who comply poorly with a gluten-free diet is greater than in compliant patients. The pattern of presentation of CD has altered over the past three decades...
October 2007: Clinical Medicine & Research
D Cakir, A Tosun, M Polat, N Celebisoy, S Gokben, S Aydogdu, R V Yagci, H Tekgul
OBJECTIVES: Because clinically evident manifestations are frequent in adults with celiac disease (CD), we aimed to investigate whether early neurological abnormalities may be detected in children with CD. METHODS: Electroencephalography, electromyography, and somatosensory evoked potentials were performed in children with CD receiving a gluten-free diet. RESULTS: The neurophysiological tests revealed subclinical neurological abnormalities associated with CD in 3 (11%) of 27 children: 2 had peripheral polyneuropathy documented with electromyography, and 1 had prolonged latencies in somatosensory evoked potential...
September 2007: Journal of Pediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition
R L Chin, H W Sander, T H Brannagan, P H R Green, A P Hays, A Alaedini, N Latov
BACKGROUND: Celiac disease (CD) is a chronic inflammatory enteropathy resulting from sensitivity to ingested gluten. Neurologic complications are estimated to occur in 10% of affected patients, with ataxia and peripheral neuropathy being the most common problems. The incidence and clinical presentation of patients with CD-associated peripheral neuropathy have not previously been investigated. OBJECTIVE: To determine the incidence of CD in patients with neuropathy and to characterize the clinical presentation...
May 27, 2003: Neurology
R Troncone, L Greco, S Auricchio
Gluten-sensitive enteropathy is induced by dietary wheat gliadin and related proteins in genetically susceptible individuals. Most evidence suggests that the mucosal lesion represents an immunologically mediated injury triggered by gluten in the context of a particular assortment of major histocompatibility complex genes. The amino acid residues of gliadin and related proteins responsible for toxicity have not been identified; in vitro systems are available, but definitive conclusions must rely on in vivo jejunal challenges...
April 1996: Pediatric Clinics of North America
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