On March 1 and 2, 2015, Talia Hassid, Celiac Disease Foundation’s Community Coordinator, attended the Digestive Disease National Coalition Public Policy Forum held in Washington DC. The forum gathers representatives from digestive disease organizations across the U.S. together to arrive at a common agenda to influence health care policy in the United States.
Accelerating diagnosis, treatments, and a cure for celiac disease and non-celiac gluten sensitivity through research, education, and advocacy.
Underscoring its role as a leader in online tools for the gluten-free community, Celiac Disease Foundation (CDF) today launched the Gluten-Free Allergy-Free Marketplace, a new retail destination hosted on celiac.org. Featured at celiac.org/marketplace, the Marketplace showcases products and services from companies that care about the gluten-free and allergy-free community, and have made a deep commitment […]
Celiac Disease Foundation is pleased to announce the March 30-31, 2015, U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) public workshop on Gastroenterology Regulatory Endpoints and the Advancement of Therapeutics (GREAT3). This scientific meeting will address endpoints and outcome measures for clinical trials for products intended to treat adult and/or pediatric celiac disease and inflammatory bowel disease.
On March 23rd, join CDF at The State of Autoimmune Disease: A National Summit at the National Press Club in Washington, DC. The summit will bring together leading experts in research, environment, advocacy and patient issues to explore the most current trends in autoimmune disease diagnosis, treatments and therapies.
Celiac Disease Foundation, the nation’s leading voluntary health organization for celiac disease, announces the appointment of four new members of its Board of Directors for the 2015-2017 term. Joining the Board of Director are Emily Luxford, Jody Morris, Jordan Ramer, and Jim Watson.
Currently, the typical treatment for a patient diagnosed with celiac disease is a strict gluten-free diet for life. Future therapies currently in the pipeline hope to make living with celiac disease less of a burden.