TITLE

FASTING PLASMA NITRIC OXIDE PRODUCTS IN COELIAC DISEASE

AUTHOR(S)
Spencer, H. L.; Daniels, I.; Long, R. G.; Murray, I. A.
PUB. DATE
April 2004
SOURCE
Gut;Apr2004 Supplement 3, Vol. 53, pA72
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article presents a study conducted to confirm, increased plasma NOx levels in patients with untreated celiac disease. Plasma NOx falls rapidly after starting a gluten free diet (GFD) in celiac disease and is related to histological grade initially. It continues to fall for at least 6 months. Inducible nitric oxide synthase is expressed in the small intestine of patients with celiac disease. This produces increased plasma concentration of nitric oxide end products (NOx) most marked in those ingesting gluten. The rate of change in NOx over time following the introduction of a GFD and its relationship to histology and celiac serology is unknown.
ACCESSION #
13219096

 

Related Articles

  • New Aspects of the Diagnosis of Celiac Disease in Children, Adolescents, and Adults. Husby, Steffen; Murray, Joseph A. // Mayo Clinic Proceedings;Jun2013, Vol. 88 Issue 6, p540 

    The author presents information on development in prognosis and treatment of celiac disease (CD). The disease was earlier associated with only adults but recent developments have showed that the disease is also present in children. The disease is associated with small intestine. The European...

  • Disappearance of Endomysial Antibodies in Treated Celiac Disease Does Not Indicate Histological Recovery. Dickey, William; Hughes, Dermot F.; McMillan, Stanley A. // American Journal of Gastroenterology;Mar2000, Vol. 95 Issue 3, p712 

    OBJECTIVE: Although serum IgA-class endomysial antibody (EmA) has high sensitivity for villous atrophy (VA) in patients with untreated celiac disease, few studies have attempted to correlate EmA seroconversion with histological recovery after starting a gluten-free diet. We prospectively studied...

  • Celiac Disease and Gluten Free: What's Real and What's Myth? Mushlin, Stuart // Medical Roundtable: General Medicine Edition;2013, Vol. 1 Issue 4, p312 

    The discussion focused primarily on: 1) Signs and symptoms of celiac disease; 2) prevalence and potential causes of celiac disease; 3) similarities and differences between true celiac disease and gluten sensitivity; 4) methodologies for diagnosing celiac disease; 5) the gluten-free diet; 6)...

  • Procjena unosa mlijeka, mliječnih proizvoda i kalcija u prehrani oboljelih od celijakije. Krbavčić, Ines Panjkota; Sučić, Martina // Mljekarstvo / Dairy;Jul-Sep2007, Vol. 57 Issue 3, p219 

    Celiac disease is a digestive disease that damages the small intestine and interferes with absorption of nutrients from food. People who have celiac disease cannot tolerate a protein called gluten, which is found in wheat, rye, barley and possibly oats. The smallest amount of gluten in food...

  • Chemistry and Biology of Gluten Proteins. Shan, L.; Khosla, C. // Immunology, Endocrine & Metabolic Agents - Medicinal Chemistry;Jun2007, Vol. 7 Issue 3, p187 

    Gluten is one of the most ubiquitous ingredients in the human diet. The unique physicochemical properties of this biomaterial are the result of its primary structure (rich in Pro and Gln residues), secondary structure (abundance of non-hydrogen bond dependent polyproline II helices), and...

  • gluten-free.  // Better Nutrition;May2007, Vol. 69 Issue 5, p10 

    The article reports on a rule proposed by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration that would give manufacturers the opportunity to add gluten-free to their packaging. When the rule will be implemented, people with celiac disease and those following a gluten-free diet may not have to spend time...

  • Living without gluten.  // Consumer Reports on Health;Nov2009, Vol. 21 Issue 11, p10 

    The article offers information on celiac disease, an inherited condition causing an immune system reaction to gluten-containing food which attacks several anatomical parts, mainly the small intestines. It imparts that celiac disease is difficult to diagnose due to many masking symptoms that is...

  • gluten-free goodies. Stanton, Rosemary // Burke's Backyard;Mar2009, p114 

    The article discusses the coeliac disease, a condition where even a small amount of gluten can damage part of the lining of the small intestine. It says that the disease prevents the absoprtion of nutrients such as calcium, iron and folate. The article discusses a number of topics related to...

  • Hold the Gluten, Please. Pizzimenti, Joseph; Pelino, Carlo // Review of Optometry;May2013, Vol. 150 Issue 5, p105 

    The article suggests that patients having celiac disease (CD), chronic inflammatory disorder of the small intestine, are at an increased risk of developing ocular complications as secondary conditions. It recommends gluten-free diet, and briefly outlines the symptoms of CD. It highlights that...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sign out of this library

Other Topics