2017-01-02 20:56:24 UTC

New Section in CGH: Research Correspondence

Jan. 3, 2017

Check out the journal’s newest section, which includes concise and smaller scientific reports of original research studies.

Clinical Gastroenterology and Hepatology (CGH) is pleased to introduce a new section coined “Research Correspondence.” This section includes 750-word articles offering concise scientific reports of original research studies. Each article is broken down into four sections — introduction, methods, results and discussion. 

The January issue of CGH includes the following four Research Correspondence reports:

Prevalence of Celiac Disease Among Unsuspected Patients Presenting to Open Access Endoscopy
By Dimpal Bhakta, Clark Hair, Linda Green, Ngoc Duong, Aaron P. Thrift, Jennifer R. Kramer, Hashem B. El-Serag

Stooling Characteristics in Children with Irritable Bowel Syndrome
By Erica M. Weidler, Mariella M. Self, Danita I. Czyzewski, Robert J. Shulman, Bruno P. Chumpitazi

Hydroxycut-Related Vanishing Bile Duct Syndrome
By Abimbola Adike, Maxwell L. Smith, Amy Chervenak, Hugo E. Vargas

Perilipin Staining Distinguishes Between Steatosis and Nonalcoholic Steatohepatitis in Adults and Children
By Rotonya M. Carr, Ravindra Dhir, Kalyankar Mahadev, Megan Comerford, Naga P. Chalasani, Rexford S. Ahima

Stay tuned for additional Research Correspondence in each issue of CGH.

More on Celiac Disease

Can You Name the Top Five Products with Gluten?

Sept. 20, 2017

This month’s CGH patient education section provides you with top talking points for your celiac disease patients.

What Is Afflicting This Woman With Celiac Disease?

Sept. 1, 2017

A 75-year-old woman with celiac disease presented with abdominal distension, intermittent suprapubic cramping abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, and nonbloody diarrhea.

Similar Responses of Intestinal T Cells From Untreated Children and Adults With Celiac Disease to Deamidated Gluten Epitopes

Sept. 1, 2017

T-cell responses to different gluten peptides appear to be similar between adults and children at the time of diagnosis of celiac disease.