- Regional variation in celiac disease risk within Sweden revealed by the nationwide prospective incidence registerCecilia Olsson
Department of Food and Nutrition, Umea University, Umea, Sweden
Acta Paediatr 98:337-42. 2009..To determine if there is any regional celiac disease (CD) risk variation in the Swedish childhood population...
- Food that makes you different: the stigma experienced by adolescents with celiac diseaseCecilia Olsson
Department of Food and Nutrition, University of Umea, Umea, Sweden
Qual Health Res 19:976-84. 2009..The results of the study show that the GFD can produce stigma experiences in adolescence, and that dietary compliance (or lack thereof) can be understood in terms of dealing with GFD concealment and disclosure...
- The everyday life of adolescent coeliacs: issues of importance for compliance with the gluten-free dietC Olsson
Department of Food and Nutrition, Epidemiology and Public Health Sciences, Umea University, Umea, Sweden
J Hum Nutr Diet 21:359-67. 2008..The aim of this study was to explore how adolescents with coeliac disease perceive and manage their everyday lives in relation to a gluten-free diet...
- Difference in celiac disease risk between Swedish birth cohorts suggests an opportunity for primary preventionCecilia Olsson
Department of Food and Nutrition, Umea University, SE 901 87 Umea, Sweden
Pediatrics 122:528-34. 2008..The main aim of this study was to analyze celiac disease risk in epidemic and postepidemic birth cohorts up to preschool age, to explore further the opportunity for primary prevention...
- Epidemiological research drives a paradigm shift in complementary feeding - the celiac disease story and lessons learntKatrina Nordyke
Departments of Public Health and Clinical Medicine, Epidemiology and Global Health, Pediatrics, Umea University, Umea, Sweden
Nestle Nutr Workshop Ser Pediatr Program 66:65-79. 2010..Epidemiology has evolved over time and could, if increasingly used, contribute even more to innovations in pediatric nutrition and other phenomena related to population health...