611 W. Union Street
Benson, AZ 85602
(520) 586-0800

Health Choice Integrated Care crisis Line
1-877-756-4090

NurseWise 24-Hour Crisis Line
1-866-495-6735

NAZCARE Warm Line
1-888-404-5530



SEABHS
611 W. Union Street
Benson, AZ 85602
(520) 586-0800

NurseWise 24-Hr Crisis Line
1-866-495-6735

NAZCARE Warm Line
1-888-404-5530


powered by centersite dot net

Getting Started
Here are some forms to get started. These can be printed and brought with you so that you can pre-fill out some known info ahead of time. More...


Medical Disorders
Resources
Basic InformationLookupsLatest News
A Shot of Caffeine May Speed Wake-Up After AnesthesiaZika Hijacks Pregnant Woman's Immune SystemHernia Patients May Need Fewer Opioids After Surgery, Study FindsHealth Tip: Prevent DehydrationTravel Tips for Contact Lens WearersHigher Odds of Infection With Reduced Kidney FunctionMost Ulcerative Colitis Patients Do Not Achieve Target RemissionOral Contraceptive Use Linked to Lower Rheumatoid Arthritis RiskKidney Disease May Boost Odds of InfectionZika May Not Last in Semen as Long as ThoughtVirtual House Calls for Speedy, Effective Parkinson's CareNearly 4 Million Worldwide Die Each Year From Asthma, COPDPowerful New Cholesterol Med Won't Harm Memory, Easing ConcernsDiverse Spectrum of Neurologic Syndromes Seen With ZikaExposure to Particulate Matter Linked to Metabolic AlterationsAir Purifiers May Help the Smog-Stressed Heart'Fat But Fit' a Myth?Statin Use Among Nursing Home Residents Varies SignificantlyZika Virus Tied to Neurological Woes in AdultsAn Expert's Guide to Preventing Food PoisoningHeart Risk Up if Hospitalized for Pneumonia or SepsisSinging May Be Good Medicine for Parkinson's PatientsCPAP Doesn't Alter Renal Function in Coexisting OSA, CVDWhen Stress Hormone Falters, Your Health May SufferKidney Disease May Boost Risk of Abnormal HeartbeatCertain Jobs Linked to Raised Risk of Rheumatoid ArthritisMidlife Vascular Risk Factors Tied to Increased Risk of DementiaHigher Risk of CVD Persists After Hospital Stay for Severe InfectionAntibiotic Doesn't Prevent Lung Complication After Stem Cell TransplantHealth Tip: One of Three Adults Gets ShinglesBlood Pressure Fluctuations Tied to Dementia Risk in StudyDecline in Kids' Ear Infections Linked to Pneumococcal VaccineFDA Approves Mavyret for Hepatitis CDoes Less Sleep Make You Less Healthy?Diabetes Drug Shows Promise Against Parkinson'sReview Suggests Benefits of Aerobic Exercise in FibromyalgiaNovel Procedure Improves Kidney Transplant SuccessABP 501, Adalimumab Biosimilar, Safe and Effective, for PsoriasisSimilar Defects ID'd for T2DM, Chronic Pancreatitis and DiabetesScientists Gain Insight Into AllergiesHealth Tip: Cooling a Heat RashKnow the Signs of ConcussionDo Your Pearly Whites Sometimes Cause You Pain?Rates of Inflammatory Bowel Disease Down in Rural AreasZika Probably Not Spread Through Saliva: StudyDrug for Kidney Disease Tied to Infection RiskGum Disease May Be Linked to Cancer Risk in Older WomenStent Surgery Could Benefit Select Glaucoma PatientsBlood Proteins Linked to Severity of Chronic Fatigue SyndromeDrowning Can Occur Hours After Swimming
Questions and AnswersLinksBook Reviews
Related Topics

Cancer
Men's Health
Women's Health

Intestinal Reovirus Infection May Be Cause of Celiac Disease


HealthDay News
Updated: Apr 7th 2017

new article illustration

FRIDAY, April 7, 2017 (HealthDay News) -- A common human intestinal reovirus may trigger some cases of celiac disease, according to a study published in the April 7 issue of Science.

Investigators found that when mice were infected with particular strains of a common human intestinal reovirus, their immune system could not tolerate gluten. Patients with celiac disease also had much higher levels of antibodies against reoviruses than those without the autoimmune disease, the researchers said.

The team added that the findings provide further evidence that viruses may play a role in the development of autoimmune disorders such as celiac disease and type 1 diabetes, and they suggest that vaccines might help prevent such diseases.

"During the first year of life, the immune system is still maturing, so for a child with a particular genetic background, getting a particular virus at that time can leave a kind of scar that then has long-term consequences," senior author Bana Jabri, M.D., director of research at the University of Chicago's Celiac Disease Center, said in a university news release. "That's why we believe that once we have more studies, we may want to think about whether children at high risk of developing celiac disease should be vaccinated."

Abstract/Full Text (subscription or payment may be required)