Correlation Engine 2.0
Clear Search sequence regions

  • adults (2)
  • celiac disease (7)
  • children (1)
  • gluten (9)
  • helps (2)
  • other organs (1)
  • research (2)
  • rodent (2)
  • rodentia (1)
  • Sizes of these terms reflect their relevance to your search.

    Celiac disease (CD) is a disorder that affects both children and adults. Over the few last decades, several new atypical cases have been identified through improved diagnostic tools. On the other hand, the onset of CD at a later age, including atypical CD forms whose clinical picture overlaps with other autoimmune diseases, shows that currently there are several unknown gene mutations, which could be responsible for the disease development. Non-celiac gluten sensitivity (NCGS) is entity included by the ingestion of gluten leading to intestinal, or extraintestinal symptoms that improve once the gluten is removed from the nutrition. In this article relationships between genetically modified rodent animals with previously unknown multiple organ changes and CD, respectively NCGS are reviewed. Relationships between the small bowel histological changes and other organs pathology are discussed. Results of research document that changes have similar genetic background and can develop to serious autoimmune systematic diseases, including small bowel inflammation resembling atypical CD or NCGS. These may have extra-intestinal symptomatology but without a clear explanation of causes and differences in their manifestations. Research on animal models helps to discover links between several disorders associated with gastrointestinal damage. New methods based on individual gene mutations can help in atypical adult CD and NCGS recognitions in the future.


    Kvetoslava Rimárová, Gabriel Samasca, Pavol Makovický, Petra Žáková, Iulia Lupan, Erik Dorko, Jana Diabelková, Lívia Kaňuková, Andrej Jenča, Adriána Petrášová, Dana Kluková, Ciprian Silaghi, Peter Makovický. Genetically modified rodent models and celiac, non-celiac gluten sensitivity: a minireview. Central European journal of public health. 2022 Jun;30 Suppl:S27-S31

    Expand section icon Mesh Tags

    Expand section icon Substances

    PMID: 35841222

    View Full Text