Children who suffer from the condition of cerebral palsy are frequently diagnosed with Fragile X Syndrome, Covert Epilepsy or CFS. Recent studies show that up to 20% of children who suffer with symptoms of cerebral palsy and/or Celiac Disease are likely to also have a genetic predisposition for it. If this is true, then these cases of cerebral palsy and Celiac Disease are likely to be rising among US children. This is because as more geneticists are focusing on the importance of environmental exposure in determining a child’s risks of developing mental health conditions such as autism and Celiac Disease.
As already mentioned, researchers are uncovering new information every day about the brain injuries that can cause children to suffer from Celiac Disease or Fragile X Syndrome, and the extent to which these brain injuries may affect the sufferer’s mental health. Researchers are particularly finding interest in the link between children who suffer from Celiac Disease and Celiac Popcorn Syndrome. It has been found that children who have been suffering from cerebral palsy and Celiac disease are more likely to develop Celiac Popcorn Syndrome later in their life than other children. If this is true, the number of children suffering from Celiac Disease that develop Celiac Popcorn Syndrome is growing rapidly. Researchers are particularly interested in learning about the impact of head injuries, and how these injuries might relate to children’s vulnerability to Celiac disease and its complications.
More children are suffering from brain injuries from a variety of accidents and incidents. They often occur during play or while playing outside in the yard. The symptoms of these types of accidents can range from mild, such as mild bruises, cuts and scrapes to more severe, such as brain damage. These brain injuries can lead to a number of problems that can affect the children’s ability to function normally in their daily lives. Children with such injuries might be unable to walk, talk, see or hear and might be prone to developing certain psychological conditions.
Researchers believe that the number of Celiac disease cases rising among children in America is due to a variety of factors. Factors such as genetics, diet and vaccinations are thought to play a role. More people are exposed to foods and drinks containing gluten or other protein fragments which can be difficult for the body to digest. As well, a number of cases have been reported where children are experiencing allergic reactions to milk products, eggs and other allergens which could indicate they are also experiencing psychological issues.
In recent years there has been increasing concern over the mercury content in some vaccines used to prevent serious diseases. Autism has become a very real concern, and the mercury-containing preservative in these vaccines has been linked to cases of autism. Some scientists feel that if parents do not know what is in the vaccines they might expose their child to harmful substances before they are old enough to make a decision. There are vaccines available which are being developed which will prevent severe fevers and infections as well. These are thought to be less harmful than the mercury containing ones.
One of the best ways to avoid Celiac disease in children is to get them vaccinated. The CDC has released new recommendations for children as they enter the age between two and six months. They recommend that mothers who are planning to breast feed give up breastfeeding before childbirth in order to allow their child to receive adequate antibodies. These are not entirely foolproof, but the experts say they are better than nothing.