Celiac disease, a lifelong autoimmune disease, is a lifelong condition that can be treated with a gluten-free diet.

It affects an estimated 10% of the world’s population.

The condition causes inflammation and damage to the small intestine and is often accompanied by diarrhea, vomiting, and a loss of appetite.

It’s also often associated with weight loss.

The disease affects about 1% of Americans and the majority of adults with celiac are able to tolerate it.

However, in some individuals, symptoms are so severe they can’t tolerate the gluten.

These individuals often have to supplement with a food source, including grains or legumes.

Celiac sufferers can also have symptoms such as fatigue, pain, and joint pain.

Symptoms can also affect a person’s ability to concentrate, thinking or feeling impaired, sleep problems, and emotional problems.

How to get diagnosed Celiac is a chronic, progressive disease.

Symptoms may begin within the first two years of illness, but it can take decades for symptoms to become a chronic condition.

According to the Mayo Clinic, 90% of people with celia are able, or willing, to tolerate the disease.

In fact, it takes a patient who is able to consume the gluten for it to become established in their body.

In most cases, it will be the first symptoms, but if a person does not tolerate the food, symptoms can persist.

Some people may have mild symptoms that go away in time, but others will not.

Symptoms vary according to the person and may include a decrease in appetite, an increase in cold, or a feeling of lightheadedness.

Other common symptoms include abdominal pain, diarrhea, and abdominal pain or bloating.

If symptoms do occur, they may be mild or may be severe.

The Mayo Clinic lists some common symptoms in its “What to Expect” section of the website: Fatigue, irritability, headache, muscle aches, and trouble sleeping.

Severe symptoms may include fatigue, vomiting and abdominal discomfort, as well as a change in bowel habits or a change of weight.

This type of symptoms can be difficult to diagnose and may last for months or years.

What is gluten sensitivity?

Gluten sensitivity refers to the lack of gluten sensitivity.

This is different from gluten intolerance, a condition that is related to a deficiency of the enzyme that makes the proteins in gluten gluten in the small intestines.

The diagnosis is made by comparing a person with celial disease to someone with gluten sensitivity who does not have the disease and has no symptoms of gluten intolerance.

In some people, gluten sensitivity is a symptom that goes away on its own and doesn’t need to be treated.

However the condition can persist and worsen, leading to symptoms that may include diarrhea, abdominal pain and bloating, depression, or loss of interest in activities or activities that require coordination.

A person with a genetic predisposition to gluten sensitivity also has an increased risk of developing the disease, which can lead to life-long health problems.

Celia syndrome is a rare genetic condition that causes an autoimmune reaction to gluten.

In people with the condition, the body is unable to make enough gluten, so the body’s ability the food to bind with the gluten protein, making it difficult for the body to digest.

Symptoms include: Headaches, stomach aches and cramps, weakness, fatigue, and shortness of breath.

These symptoms usually go away on their own within days or weeks of the disease diagnosis, but in some people it can be a life-threatening condition.

A more severe version of celiac syndrome is called celiac arteriosclerosis, which causes severe joint pain and joint swelling.

This condition may cause arthritis and damage the bone.

In rare cases, the condition may result in death.

How can I be tested for celia?

Your doctor can recommend testing to find out if you are a candidate for celiosis, if you have celiac or are at risk for it.

This will help to narrow down the treatment options and determine if there are any side effects that can affect your ability to tolerate gluten.

You may also need to undergo testing for a blood marker called HLA-B27, which indicates your genetic make-up.

If you are suspected of having celiac and you have an HLA gene variant, you may also have an elevated risk for developing celiac.

What are the signs and symptoms of celiosis?

The symptoms of the condition are similar to celiac but may include: A decreased appetite or appetite changes that last longer than two weeks.