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Crohn's Disease Health Center

News and Features Related to Crohn's Disease

  1. Treatment Options for Crohn's Disease

    Living with Crohn's disease today means having more options to treat it than ever before. Your doctor will tailor your treatment just for you. Your treatment plan will depend partly on where and how severe your Crohn's is and whether it is causing other health problems. It may involve more than one

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  2. Crohn's, Colitis May Be Tied to Heart Risk

    By Robert Preidt HealthDay Reporter MONDAY, Oct. 14 (HealthDay News) -- People with inflammatory bowel disease may be at increased risk for heart attack and stroke, a new study suggests. Researchers analyzed data from more than 150,000 inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) patients who took part in nine

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  3. Drug for Colitis, Crohn's Disease Shows Promise

    By Amy Norton HealthDay Reporter WEDNESDAY, Aug. 21 (HealthDay News) -- An experimental drug may help some people who have inflammatory bowel disease that has failed to respond to current medications, two new clinical trials find. The drug, called vedolizumab, is being developed to treat the two mai

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  4. Extra Vitamin D May Ease Crohn's Symptoms

    By Kathleen Doheny HealthDay Reporter SATURDAY, May 18 (HealthDay News) -- Vitamin D supplements may help those with Crohn's disease overcome the fatigue and decreased muscle strength associated with the inflammatory bowel disease, according to new research. Extra vitamin D "was associated with sign

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  5. Simponi Approved for Ulcerative Colitis

    By Scott Roberts HealthDay Reporter WEDNESDAY, May 15 (HealthDay News) -- Simponi (golimumab) injection has been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to treat adults with moderate-to-severe ulcerative colitis. The drug is designed to block tumor necrosis factor, which has a key role in

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  6. Humira Approved for Ulcerative Colitis Treatment

    Sept. 28, 2012 -- The FDA has approved Abbott's Humira for the treatment of moderate to severe ulcerative colitis. Humira (adalimumab) now is approved for both forms of inflammatory bowel disease (IBD): ulcerative colitis and Crohn's disease. It was already approved to treat Crohn’s disease, rheumat

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  7. Antibiotics May Raise Bowel Disease Risk in Kids

    Sept. 24, 2012 -- Overuse of antibiotics may help explain why more children are being diagnosed with inflammatory bowel disease (IBD). In a new study, getting antibiotics, especially very early in childhood, was linked to a raised risk for IBD. IBD is a catch-all term for a group of serious intestin

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  8. New Way to Ease Ulcerative Colitis?

    Aug. 15, 2012 -- A pill that targets the very early stages of the body’s immune response may ease the symptoms of ulcerative colitis. The drug is called tofacitinib. It's up for FDA consideration to treat another condition -- rheumatoid arthritis. In a new study, researchers tested the drug in peopl

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  9. Climate Tied to Inflammatory Bowel Disease Risk

    Jan. 11, 2012 -- Living in a sunny climate appears to reduce women’s risk of developing inflammatory bowel disease, a large new study shows. An estimated 1.4 million people in the U.S. live with an inflammatory bowel disease, either Crohn’s disease or ulcerative colitis. Both cause persistent diarrh

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  10. Southerners May Be Less Likely to Have Crohn's

    Oct. 31, 2011 (Washington, D.C.) -- Women who live in the southern part of the U.S. are less likely to have ulcerative colitis and Crohn's disease than those who live in the North, a new study suggests. Researchers suspect that's because people in the South spend more time in the sun's ultraviolet r

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