gluten-sensitive enteropathy


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gluten-sensitive enteropathy

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Celiac disease (CD) (also called gluten-sensitive enteropathy and non-tropical sprue) is a known entity since 1888 when first described by Samuel Gee in a report titled 'On the Coeliac Affection' although description of a chronic, malabsorptive disorder by Aretaeus from Turkey reaches as far back as the second century AD.
Celiac disease(CD), gluten-sensitive enteropathy and gluten sensitivity are all terms used to describe the disease process affecting the small bowel.
Celiac disease and dermatitis herpetiformis: the spectrum of gluten-sensitive enteropathy.
10-12) The high prevalence is also attributed to the inclusion of Marsh I-II in the definition of CD, often termed as gluten-sensitive enteropathy (GSE).
As an immune-mediated disorder, CD, celiac sprue disease or gluten-sensitive enteropathy is triggered in genetically susceptible individuals by consumption of gluten-containing grains--wheat, barley, rye and hybrids thereof.
CD (also known as gluten-sensitive enteropathy or non-tropical sprue) is an autoimmune disease caused in genetically predisposed individuals by consumption of gluten-containing cereals.
Coeliac disease (CD), also known as Coeliac sprue, nontropical sprue, gluten-induced enteropathy, or gluten-sensitive enteropathy (GSE) is a chronic, systemic, autoimmune disorder predominantly affecting the small intestine, and caused by the hypersensitivity to certain ingredients in wheat (gluten), rye (secalins), and barley (hordeins), in genetically susceptible individuals.