March 6-7th, 2020
7:00 AM – 5:30 PM
New York City, NY
Celiac disease, now and the future, is an international symposium hosted by the Celiac Disease Center at Columbia University. This is a scientific program designed for those interested in the development of non-dietary therapies for celiac disease, including physicians, scientists, industry (pharmaceutical, diagnostic, biotechnology and food & agriculture) and investor/venture capitalists.
Celiac disease is very common, affecting about 1% of the population. Current therapy is dietary; however, there is increasing interest in non-dietary alternatives. This conference presents a unique opportunity to bring together those interested in the development of non-dietary therapies for celiac disease.Read More
Tues, January 14th, 2020
3:00 PM – 4:30 PM EST
U.S. Capitol Visitor Center – Congressional Meeting Room North (CVC 268)
Panelists, including the Celiac Group from Children’s National, spoke up about the serious need for federal funding to fuel medical research.
The session was recorded and is now available to watch!Read More
October 2019 Conference
The gut microbiome is integral to our mental and physical health. Certain autoimmune diseases, such as ulcerative colitis and type 1 diabetes, exhibit microbiomes that differ from those of healthy individuals.
As microbiome research steadily increases, a massive amount of data on the communities of bacteria, fungi, and viruses that inhabit our bodies is being collected. And not surprisingly, what we’re learning as we move forward is just how much we don’t know about these organisms and the complex ecosystems they’re a part of.
How do we harness what we do know to design successful therapies that prevent and manage disease, optimizing the health of our population?Read More
Sun, October 6, 2019
9:00 AM – 4:00 PM EST
DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Bethesda
8120 Wisconsin Avenue
Bethesda, MD 20814
The annual EXPO is back! 60+ gluten-free food manufacturers and restaurants sampling the best foods on the market!
Full-day of educational sessions with forums for children and adults that focus on cooking, health and nutrition, as well as research/science concerning gluten-related conditions.
Cooking stage with gluten-free cooking lessons!Read More
September 2019 Conference
Celiac disease may be the most widely known autoimmune condition, but there are still many questions to be answered about genetics, microbiota, diagnostics, the gluten-free diet, and other potential treatments. At the September 2019 ICDS Conference in Paris, France, many of the foremost experts in celiac disease presented their work on various topics to rooms full of gastroenterologists, pediatricians, dieticians, and celiac-related organizations and programs. It was a packed few days, illuminating a number of controversies in the realm of celiac disease, IBS, and non-celiac gluten sensitivity.Read More
May 2019 Conference
Digestive diseases are acute or chronic conditions involving the gastrointestinal tract, liver, pancreas, and gallbladder. They range from autoimmune diseases like celiac and Crohn’s to pancreatic and liver cancers, Barrett’s esophagus, and irritable bowel syndrome (IBS).
The May 2019 DDW Conference in San Diego, California supported the largest international gathering of top physicians, researchers, and industry leaders in the fields of gastroenterology, endoscopy, hepatology, and gastrointestinal surgery. They discussed advancements in autoimmune and other diseases related to the gastrointestinal system, as well as what the future holds for diagnosis and treatment of these types of conditions.Read More
March 2019 Conference
As the root cause of autoimmunity is still being explored, we are constantly examining the way this category of diseases is diagnosed, managed, and treated. There is no one-size-fits-all approach, and as such, there is ample room for debates on topics like pharmaceutical drugs, diagnostic tests, and disease risk factors.Read More
January 2019 Conference
Our understanding of the human body and the way it interacts with the environment has undergone a massive transformation in recent years. The discovery that microbes – including fungi, bacteria, viruses, and parasites – were responsible for terrible disease, led us to wage war on pathogens and greatly improve human health. But we are now realizing that most microorganisms are not harmful and in fact, are completely essential to human life. The blooming field of microbiome science is shifting perspectives on the way we live and the way we view the natural world.Read More