gluten intolerance symptoms

 

If you also have gluten intolerance, do not worry because doctors have identified gastrointestinal intolerance to gluten as a common problem. Gluten is a protein found in wheat, rye and barley that can cause oral gluten sensitivity in many people. Not all people with gluten intolerance will have celiac disease. In fact, the most severe form of gastrointestinal allergy to gluten is called celiac. It is important to know that five to thirteen percent of people with gluten intolerance will not have celiac disease at all.

But what are the symptoms of gluten intolerance?

How do we know if we have an oral gluten intolerance?

It is important to learn more about the symptoms of gluten intolerance

 

What are the symptoms of gluten intolerance?

  • Flatulence:

One of the causes of recurrent bloating may be gluten intolerance. Doctors say bloating can be detected in 87% of people who are allergic to gluten.

 

  • Stinky stools:

A person with gluten intolerance may have constipation or diarrhea.

Gluten intolerance damages the food in your intestines and causes inflammation and swelling of the intestines.

This is the process that leads to fifty percent of patients with gluten intolerance to diarrhea and twenty-five percent of patients with constipation.

People with celiac disease have frequent, foul-smelling diarrhea

Persistent diarrhea will cause the body to excrete large amounts of electrolytes or essential minerals from the intestines, and inflammation of the intestinal wall and persistent diarrhea will seriously interfere with the absorption of vital elements from the intestines.

It is said that feces in people with celiac disease, diarrhea, colorless and very foul-smelling and these people will suffer from a lack of many important and vital elements and dehydration

 

  • Headache:

According to research, people with gluten intolerance will suffer from migraine headaches more than the normal population of the society.

 

  • Abdominal pain:

Eighty-three percent of people with gluten intolerance have abdominal pain or discomfort in the abdomen. These people will suffer from severe abdominal pain after consuming wheat, barley or rye.

 

  • Persistent fatigue:

Persistent numbness, lethargy, and fatigue occur in sixty to eighty-two percent of people with gluten intolerance.

 

  • Iron deficiency anemia:

Impaired iron absorption in the intestines due to persistent inflammation of the cells of the intestinal wall leads to iron deficiency anemia and consequent premature fatigue and lethargy in patients.

 

  • Changes in serotonin or happiness hormone levels:

Serotonin is a communication intermediator in the brain known as the hormone of happiness. Decreased serotonin will lead to mood swings and depression.

It has been proven that people with chronic digestive problems suffer from depression more than other people in the society.

Depression among people with gluten intolerance and its more severe form, celiac disease, is much more than the healthy population of the society.

Gluten intolerance may cause depression under three mechanisms:

  1. Decreased serotonin levels
  2. Changes in the intestinal flora:

It means increasing harmful bacteria and reducing beneficial bacteria that definitely have an effect on the nervous system.

  1. Harmful gluten or exorphin:

Which are produced by the digestion of certain types of gluten and damage the nervous system

 

  • Unexplained weight loss:

Two-thirds of people with celiac disease have lost a lot of weight in six months of study and follow-up.

 

  • Iron deficiency:

It is considered to be the first sign of celiac disease

 

  • Anxiety disorders:

Forty percent of people with gluten intolerance experience recurrent anxiety attacks

These people suffer from panic attacks and chronic anxiety disorders more than a healthy population

 

  • Joint and muscle pain:

The pain perception threshold in these people is generally low, meaning they have a very sensitive peripheral nervous system that is highly irritable to pain.

 

  • Numbness of hands and feet:

Doctors believe that anti-gluten-made antibodies that circulate throughout the body may explain these chronic anesthetics.

Impaired absorption of vitamin B12 also has an effect in this regard. Because celiac disease and gluten intolerance is an autoimmune disorder, it is associated with diabetes, which is another type of autoimmune disorder. Diabetes itself is a justification for numbness of the hands and feet.

 

  • Mental disorders:
  • Mental fatigue
  • Transient disorders of memory
  • Disturbed mind

Forty percent of people with gluten intolerance have been shown to have anti-gluten antibodies that may be a good explanation for these mental disorders.

 

  • Skin and mucosal problems:
  • Herpes dermatitis is actually one of the most important companions of celiac disease
  • Hair loss without scarring
  • Chronic urticaria
  • Psoriasis

 

  • Accompanied by other autoimmune disorders:
  • Type 1 diabetes
  • IBD
  • Liver autoimmune diseases
  • Thyroid autoimmune disorders

 

The final words:

If you see any of these symptoms or a group of them in yourself while the symptoms are not transient and sometimes even intensified, do not miss the time to see a specialist and perform specialized checkups.

Early diagnosis before the progression of this complication will be very effective in the treatment process.

Following a proper diet can be very effective in controlling and reducing symptoms. So do not underestimate the role of proper nutrition in this disorder.

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