New and very interesting research that comes out of Sweden shows that there is an association between Crohns and a viral strain known as enterovirus.
Research has discovered that a group of children that has Crohn's disease also have a virus in their intestines. This virus is known as enterovirus.
According to recent results, the risk for incident Crohn’s disease was heightened among women with psoriasis, particularly those with concomitant psoriatic arthritis.
Researchers evaluated data from 174,476 women enrolled in the Nurses’ Health Study (NHS; n=78,211, assessed from 1996 to 2008) and NHS II (n=96,265, from 1991 to 2007).
Crohn's Disease Health Center
If you have Crohn's disease, good nutrition is crucial so you can stay as healthy as possible. Unfortunately, the disease -- as well as treatments for it -- can make it much harder to get enough of the vitamins and minerals you need.
Doctors often recommend vitamins for Crohn's disease to work around this problem. Whether you need Crohn's disease vitamins -- and which ones -- depends on your case and the your medical treatments.
Vitamins for Crohn's Disease
If you have Crohn's disease, good nutrition is crucial so you can stay as healthy as possible. Unfortunately, crohns disease, as well as treatments for it, can make it much harder to get enough of the minerals & vitamins you need.
Doctors often recommend vitamins for Crohn's disease.
How Essential Is Fish Oil For Crohn's Disease?
By Lisa Maria
The importance of fish oil for Crohn's disease cannot be stressed enough. Recent studies have shown how fish oil contains certain fatty acids that are beneficial for patients that suffer from digestive disorders. Fish oil can reduce the swelling as it has natural anti-inflammatory properties.
The cause of Crohn's disease is still unknown.
New research has found that the use of certain antibiotics may put children at higher risk for developing bowel diseases.
The annual Probiotics Symposium was held at the fabulous Solamar Hotel downtown San Diego Sept 21-22 2012. It was great venue. The hotel provided healthy meals and excellent service.
The first presenter was Ingrid Kohlstadt, MD who spoke about the systemic manifestations of gastrointestinal dysbiosis.
A new Cornell study reports that inflammation -- not genetic susceptibility -- drives the growth of intestinal bacteria and invasive E. coli linked to Crohn's disease (CD).