Gastroenterology Information Center
Researchers analyzed colorectal cancer mortality rates among individuals between 20 and 54 years of age from 1970 through 2014.
The addition of oats to a gluten-free diet did not affect symptoms, histology, immunity, or serologic features in patients with celiac disease.
Environmental risk factors that predispose people to inflammatory bowel disease may have a stronger effect in children than adults.
Researchers found that a cash incentive of $100 was associated with increased colorectal screening rates in eligible adults.
Many adverse events could be avoidable with more judicious use of antibiotics.
Serum TG2A screening has a positive predictive value of 61% to detect celiac disease.
An increased ADR is associated with an adjusted hazard ratio of 0.63 for interval colorectal cancer and 0.50 for cancer death.
Interferon- concentrations and THELPER cells are significantly reduced during symptom flares.
Risk of death is increased among those without gastrointestinal conditions and with prolonged use.
The score could help predict advanced colorectal neoplasia in adults younger than 50 years of age.