The CCA is your source for current and reliable research. Check out these newly published research articles:
Current and emerging trends in coeliac disease. (November 24, 2020)
More turkey dinners for people with celiac disease?
Researchers find combo of tryptophan with probiotics may help them heal
-October 21, 2020
The risk of contracting COVID-19 is not increased in patients with celiac disease
Zhen J1, Stefanolo JP2, Temprano MP2, Tedesco S1, Seiler C1, Caminero A1, de-Madaria E3, Montoro Huguet M4,5, Vivas S6, Niveloni S2, Bercik P1, Smecuol E2,Uscanga L7, Trucco E8, Lopez V8, Olano C8, Mansueto P9, Caroccio A9, Green PH10,Day AS11, Tye-Din JA12, Bai JC2, Ciacci C13, Verdu EF1, Lebwohl B10, Pinto-Sanchez MI1
This past spring CCA along with many patient organizations across the world participated in a study of patients with celiac disease (CeD) and their experience and knowledge of COVID-19. Numerous studies suggest that celiac disease (CeD) is associated with an increased risk of respiratory infections. However, how it relates to the risk of COVID-19 is unknown. To address this gap, the investigators conducted a cross-sectional study to evaluate whether patients with self-reported CeD are at an increased risk of contracting COVID-19. Patients were asked to complete an online survey and a total of 18,000 individuals participated. The Canadian celiac community represented the vast majority of participants in the study and we thank them for their participation. The study concluded that patients with CeD have similar odds of contracting COVID-19 and may not need to take additional precautions to prevent exposure aside from the recommended to the general public. Longitudinal studies employing repeated measurements will contribute to a better understanding on whether the risk of contracting COVID-19 in CeD changes over time.
Click here for overview of pre-press overview. It will be published in Clinical Gastroenterology and Hepatology
-October 11, 2020
In a systematic review and meta-analysis, the study found an increased risk of IBD in patients with celiac disease and increased risk of celiac disease in patients with IBD, compared with other patient populations. High-quality prospective cohort studies are needed to assess the risk of celiac disease-specific and IBD-specific biomarkers in patients with IBD and celiac disease.
The Doggie Bag Study– Most Patients With Celiac Disease on Gluten-Free Diets Consume Measurable Amounts of Gluten – March 2020
This study received funding from CCA’s James A. Campbell Research Fund. Dr. Donald Duerksen. The Doggie Bag Study
Undeclared Gluten in Products Containing Gluten-Free Oats – Canadian Food Inspection Agency Survey, published November 2019
European Clinical Practice Guidelines for Celiac Disease (ESPHGAN) – October 2019
Predicting Instestinal Healing – October, 2019
Cross-Contact Study – Do families really need two toasters – October 2019
Silent celiac disease common in relatives of patients – September, 2019
Celiac disease: should we care about microbes? – August 2019