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Triumph has some helpful tools for gluten free grocery shopping, traveling and dining out!
Click the above links for information on the latest research, testing, symptoms, resources, local support groups and much more.
Celiac disease, gluten intolerance or non-celiac gluten intolerance are immune reactions to gluten, a protein found in wheat, rye, barley and spelt. An estimated one percent of all Americans suffer from celiac disease, though many have never been diagnosed and are not receiving treatment. Many more are gluten intolerant. Click here to learn more.
Thirty percent (30%) of people newly diagnosed with celiac are more than 60 years old. Click here to get free information for seniors who need to live a gluten-free lifestyle.
Free e-newsletters and e-alerts...
...on breaking developments in the food and beverage industry; general newsletters for European Community or North America; specialty newsletters by product (e.g., carbohydrates and fibers; cereals and bakery preparations; fats & oils; fruit, vegetable, nut ingredients; and health and nutritional ingredients), including gluten-free news items.
Medscape is a leading destination for health research and news, including information on celiac disease. Register for a free account to get news and journal articles. Request alerts on celiac disease and other topics of your choice. Search for information across Medscape's 35 specialty sites from any computer, tablet or Smartphone.
Example of a Medscape Celiac Disease Alert:
Review Article: Coeliac Disease, New Approaches to Therapy by S. Rashtak; J. A. Murray. Posted: 04/03/2012; Alimentary Pharmacology & Therapeutics. 2012;35(7):768-781. © 2012 Blackwell Publishing.
Abstract: Coeliac disease is managed by life-long gluten withdrawal from the diet. However, strict adherence to a gluten-free diet is difficult and is not always effective. Novel therapeutic approaches are needed to supplement or even replace the dietary treatment.
Aim: To review recent advances in new therapeutic options for coeliac disease.
Results: Several new therapeutic approaches for coeliac disease are currently under development by targeting its
underlying pathogenesis. Alternate therapies range from reproduction of harmless wheat strains to immunomodulatory approaches. Some of these therapies
such as enzymatic cleavage of gluten and permeability inhibitors have shown promise in clinical studies.
Conclusions: Gluten-free diet is still the only practical treatment for patients with coeliac disease. Novel strategies provide promise of alternative adjunctive approaches to diet restriction alone for patients with this disorder.
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