Listen to find out when your digestive distress might signal a serious problem and when you could manage it at home with simple remedies.
Joint pain is common, but one possible cause is less common. Will following a gluten-free diet ease arthritis? One reader reports benefit.
Is there such a thing as leaky gut syndrome or intestinal permeability? How would you know if you were dealing with this condition? Find out about testing.
Norwegian scientists found a connection between infection and celiac disease among childre with genetic susceptibility to this autoimmune condition.
Get the full story on celiac disease and learn when you should and when you should NOT follow a gluten free diet for your health.
Even a purportedly gluten-free diet may have enough gluten contamination to cause problems for those with celiac disease.
A reovirus infection that does not cause symptoms revs up the immune response against gluten. A vaccine against the virus might prevent celiac disease.
Celiac disease is not rare, but it is not common enough to account for the popularity of gluten-free products. Do you need a gluten-free diet?
Many people are following a gluten-free diet even though they do not have celiac disease, which requires gluten-free eating.
We have observed health professionals laughing at the idea of "leaky gut." New research suggests this condition exists, in part from gluten sensitivity
Why do some people feel much better when they avoid eating foods containing gluten, even though they don't have celiac disease?
Should you worry about floating poop? The answer is complex. It could be nothing or a sign of something serious like celiac disease or pancreatic cancer.
People diagnosed with celiac disease have more than double the risk of developing neuropathy later than people without this autoimmune condition.
People with celiac disease may suffer from smelly poop and gas. Eliminating gluten may solve these problems.
Migraine headaches could be a symptom of celiac disease, an autoimmune condition triggered by the gluten in wheat, barley and rye.
Research shows no magic window for introducing gluten into babies' diets to lower their risk of developing celiac disease.