Doctor's Data Gluten Sensitivity and Celiac Disease Home Testing Kit

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Doctor's Data Gluten Intolerance Home Test Kit
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  • Detects and Differentiates Celiac Disease from Gluten Sensitivity and Wheat Allergy
  • 83% of Americans who have Celiac Disease are Undiagnosed or Misdiagnosed with Other Conditions
  • Symptoms Associated can Range from Diarrhea, Bloating, Fatigue to Serious Systemic Autoimmune Conditions
  • Results Available in Just 3-5 Days From Date Specimen is Received
  • No Additional Lab Fees and Pre-Paid Sample Return Shipping is Included

The Celiac & Gluten Sensitivity profile from Doctor's Data helps identify, and differentiate between Celiac disease (CD), non-Celiac gluten sensitivity (NCGS) and wheat allergy.

Due to state law, this test can not be shipped to NY

Celiac disease is an inflammatory autoimmune disease that damages the small intestine and interferes with absorption of nutrients from food. It is estimated that about 83% of celiac disease goes undiagnosed. Patients with celiac disease are often genetically predisposed and are unable to tolerate dietary gliadin, a gluten protein found in wheat, rye, and barley. To diagnose celiac disease, doctors will test blood for high levels of anti-tissue transglutaminase antibodies (tTGA) and/or anti-deamidated gliadin peptide antibodies (DGP). However, gastrointestinal and systemic symptoms may persist in individuals who do not have celiac disease but are sensitive to gluten or gliadin. The serum Celiac & Gluten Sensitivity profile from Doctor's Data will differentiate celiac disease from both gluten sensitivity and wheat allergy. 

Celiac disease and gluten sensitivity are two different conditions that need testingCeliac disease, an autoimmune disease, is one that causes damage to the small intestines. This being the case, the condition would interfere with the body's absorption of essential nutrients from food. Gluten sensitivity, on the other hand, can bring about celiac since those with the disease are said to be unable to tolerate a certain type of gluten called gliadin. Thus, testing for the disease can also mean looking deeper into gliadin sensitivity.

More on celiac disease

Celiac disease is otherwise known as gluten-sensitive enteropathy. This condition is hereditary and can be triggered by gluten found in wheat, rye, barley, brewer's yeast, malt and in some cases, oats. This can bring about feelings of discomfort including eczema, skin rashes, migraines and joint pain among others. It is very crucial to detect celiac disease at its onset to get rid of more damaging effects the ailment can bring to the small intestines.

It is very important though to learn how to separate celiac disease from that of gluten sensitivity. It is noted that the gluten sensitivity cannot always result to celiac. In some cases, a person can be sensitive to gluten and will show systemic and gastrointestinal symptoms but that condition does not necessarily mean that the person is already experiencing celiac disease.

Diagnosing celiac disease

Celiac disease diagnosis can be made in a number of ways. Physical exams, lab tests and the patient's medical history will lead to its proper diagnosis. A biopsy can be done after the endoscopy of the upper gastrointestinal tract. This is highly reliable in testing a person for celiac when there is a preexisting condition experienced by the patient.

 In other cases, blood tests like those that perform a complete blood count on anemia patients, chemistry screens, thyroid hormone tests, triglyceride tests and cholesterol tests are recommended. Bone density tests can also be conducted. These blood tests will commonly test for high levels of anti-tissue transglutaminase antibodies (tTGA) and/or anti-deamidated gliadin peptide antibodies (DGP).