Serologic diagnosis of celiac disease
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Serologic diagnosis of celiac disease

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Published by CRC Press in Boca Raton, Fla .
Written in English


  • Celiac disease -- Serodiagnosis.,
  • Celiac Disease -- diagnosis.,
  • Serodiagnosis.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementeditors, Tadeusz P. Chorzelski ... [et al.].
ContributionsChorzelski, Tadeusz P.
LC ClassificationsRC862.C44 S47 1990
The Physical Object
Pagination198 p. :
Number of Pages198
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1849900M
ISBN 100849354366
LC Control Number90001343

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  The researchers examined the usefulness of serologic markers, HLA-DQ2 haplotype, and clinical features common to celiac disease in the diagnosis of the disorder in first-degree relatives of celiac disease patients. The diagnosis was confirmed by intestinal biopsy. Their results showed that % of the subjects were diagnosed with celiac Reviews: 1.   09/28/ - Figures concerning the diagnostic accuracy of various serologic test and HLA-DQ typing for diagnosing celiac disease have largely come from case–control studies. A team of doctors recently set out to assess the performance of serologic testing and HLA-DQ typing in the diagnosis of celiac disease. Book Description. First Published in , this book offers a full, comprehensive guide to the diagnosis of celiac disease. Carefully compiled and filled with a vast repertoire of notes, diagrams, and references this book serves as a useful reference for aspiring plastic surgeons, and other practitioners in their respective fields. Diagnosis of celiac disease on the basis of clinical response to gluten restriction is inaccurate. With long-term adherence to a gluten-free diet, serologic test results are likely to be negative. Based on HLA genotype, approximately one third of self-diagnosed individuals are unlikely to have celiac by:

  First Published in , this book offers a full, comprehensive guide to the diagnosis of celiac disease. Carefully compiled and filled with a vast repertoireBook Edition: 1st Edition. Celiac disease remains a challenging diagnosis for patients who have weakly positive TTG or DGP antibody titers or those with elevated titers but who remain asymptomatic (7, 22). As a single screening test, antibodies to TTG-IgA has the best predictive performance compared to DGP or IgG antibody serology in multiple clinical scenarios and this Cited by: 3. Celiac disease is present in ~1% of the general population in the United States and Europe. Despite the availability of inexpensive serologic screening tests, ~85% of individuals with celiac. Histocompatibility testing can be useful in selected clinical situations. More than 95% of celiac patients have the HLA-DQ2 or HLA-DQ8 haplotype (), although these haplotypes are not particularly specific for celiac r, given the high sensitivity, testing that fails to show HLA-DQ2 or -DQ8 can effectively rule out celiac disease when biopsy and serologic markers .

The Celiac Disease Foundation is a recognized (c)(3) nonprofit organization. All contributions are tax deductible to the extent allowable by law. EIN:   Serologic tests are blood tests that look for antibodies in your blood. They can involve a number of laboratory techniques. Different types of serologic tests are used to diagnose various disease Author: Krista O'connell. e novel serologic tests f or the diagnosis of celiac disease (CD) are more accurate than most other a ntibody-based tests cur - rently used for in ammatory or autoimmune disorders. eir. Coeliac disease or celiac disease is a long-term immune disorder that primarily affects the small intestine. Classic symptoms include gastrointestinal problems such as chronic diarrhoea, abdominal distention, malabsorption, loss of appetite and among children failure to grow normally. This often begins between six months and two years of age. Non-classic symptoms are more Causes: Reaction to gluten.