CRC Press. Add to Cart. While the gastrointestinal tract ingests, digests, and absorbs nutrients, the liver transforms nutrients, synthesizes plasma proteins, and detoxifies bacteria and toxins absorbed from the gut. It is therefore not surprising that gastrointestinal and hepatic diseases have a major impact on the nutritional state of the individual. Integrating nutrition and the gastrointestinal system, the Gastrointestinal and Liver Disease Nutrition Desk Reference brings together experts in the field of nutrition, gastroenterology, and hepatology to offer dietary, nutritional, and natural therapies for gastrointestinal and hepatic ailments in order to improve overall health.
Providing a review of the digestive tract, liver, and core concepts, this important reference presents the nutritional consequences and considerations of digestive disorders. Contributors examine the role of nutrition in gastrointestinal and liver disease, including alcoholic and nonalcoholic liver disease, viral hepatitis, cirrhosis, malabsorption, colorectal disease, transplantation, pancreatitis, and inflammatory bowel disease.
Of special interest to the practitioner are chapters on food allergy and intolerance, the effects of medicinal plants, and the role of fiber in the gastrointestinal tract. The reference also addresses the challenges of managing nutritional issues for hospitalized patients and covers eating disorders and ethical issues. This comprehensive reference offers a toolbox of key concepts, charts, tables, algorithms, and practical therapeutic strategies for practitioners involved in gastrointestinal and hepatic nutrition care.
GastroIntestinal and Liver Disease Research Group
Although "Gastrointestinal and Liver Disease Nutrition Desk Reference" is geared toward the health care provider, I believe the data presented is simple enough for a lay person experiencing any of the gastrointestinal or liver issues to find solace in the information presented. As well, the knowledge would assist the patient to make an informed decision on alternatives provided by the practitioner.
I believe this reference is concise, thorough, and gives the reader an inclusive indication of issues at hand as well as understanding of possibilities and healing methods. Floch and Violeta B. Gerard E. Mullin , MD, is an associate professor in the department of medicine as well as director of integrative gastroenterology nutrition services at the Johns Hopkins Hospital. Laura E. She is the author of over books, chapters, manuscripts, abstracts, and videos and currently serves on the editorial boards of several journals. Article-Type of This Article.
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Case Report. Open-Access Policy of This Article. This article is an open-access article which was selected by an in-house editor and fully peer-reviewed by external reviewers.
Number of Hits and Downloads for This Article. Total Article Views All Articles published online. Times Cited of This Article. Journal Information of This Article. Cited by in CrossRef. Long-term follow-up of buserelin-induced enteric neuropathy in rats. Guellouz, N. Belkahla, B. Mohsni, N. Naija, S. Chouaib, H. Chaabouni, N. Ben Mami. Alfredo J Lucendo, Angel Arias.
Eosinophilic gastroenteritis: an update. Debra C. Archer, Deborah A. Rhonda K Yantiss. Eosinophils in the GI tract: How many is too many and what do they mean? Eosinophilic disorders of the gastro-intestinal tract: an update.
Atopy is a Risk Factor for Acute Appendicitis? A Prospective Clinical Study. Intestinal obstruction caused by extramedullary hematopoiesis and ascites in primary myelofibrosis.
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Maureen Egan, Glenn T. Eosinophilic gastrointestinal diseases beyond eosinophilic esophagitis. Alfredo J. Eosinophilic diseases of the gastrointestinal tract. Eosinophilic gastroenteritis: Clinical manifestations and morphological characteristics, a retrospective study of 42 patients. Eosinophilic gastroenteritis: A state-of-the-art review. Craig Reed, John T. Woosley, Evan S. Clinical characteristics, treatment outcomes, and resource utilization in children and adults with eosinophilic gastroenteritis.
Intestinal anisakidosis: Histopathological findings and differential diagnosis. Prianka Chilukuri, Christine Hachem. Reference Module in Biomedical Sciences. Hochholzer, S. Vavricka, G. Stussi, H. Adams, D. Wruk, E.
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Battegay, L. Diffuse Bauchschmerzen und Eosinophilie. Steroid utilization in eosinophilic jejunitis: beneficial or harmful? Okumura, T. Kubota, A. Lefor, A. Saito, K. Increased number of eosinophils in ascites is associated with intestinal anisakidosis. Heidi L. Hoefer, James G.
Fox, Judith A. Ferrets, Rabbits, and Rodents. A Case of Eosinophilic Gastroenteritis with Ascites. Jaime Liou Wolfe, Seema S. Gastrointestinal Manifestations of Food Allergies. Eosinophil infiltration in the upper gastrointestinal tract of patients with bronchial asthma. Aoife J.
Gastrointestinal and Liver Disease Nutrition Desk Reference
McCarthy, Kieran Sheahan. Classification of eosinophilic disorders of the small and large intestine. Eosinophilic gastroenteritis with intestinal obstruction after ingesting raw yellow tail fish and oyster. Acute invasive small-bowel Anisakiasis: clinical and CT findings in 19 patients. Eosinophilic gastroenteritis with refractory ulcer disease and gastrointestinal bleeding as a rare manifestation of seronegative gastrointestinal food allergy.
Guellouz, S. Ketari, F.
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