The Complexity of Wheat and GI Symptom Induction in IBS

Professor David Sanders (University of Sheffield)

This webinar takes a deep dive into the role wheat plays in the symptoms of IBS. When one goes on a wheat free or more common, a gluten free diet (GFD), eliminating wheat, as well as rye and barely, gluten is not the only food component that is removed from the diet. Fructans, along with other compounds, also present in wheat, are reduced and thus may be responsible for symptom improvement.

Coming Soon for Professional Members

SIBO Research Update

Mark Pimentel, MD, FRCP(C)
Information and misinformation about SIBO abounds online. This webinar presents the latest research into SIBO: its known causes/predisposing factors, evidence-based treatments, newer H2S tests, role of probiotics and common myths. Presented by leading researcher and gastroenterologist, Mark Pimentel MD, FRCP(C), Executive Director at the Medically Associated Science and Technology (MAST) Program,
Cedars-Sinai Medical Centre, Los Angeles, California
Coming Soon for Professional Members

Integrated Health Care in GI Conditions

Professor Magnus Simrén (University of Gothernburg, Rome Foundation Board Member
Gastrointestinal Conditions are complex disorders. Integrated approaches to management of digestive disorders such as IBS are a favorable model of care to improve clinical outcomes, quality of life and satisfaction for GI patients. This webinar discusses the role of collaboration between Gastroenterologists, Dietitians, GI Psychologists, Primary care physicians/GPs and other allied health professions to provide multidisciplinary healthcare in the GI setting.
Coming Soon for Professional Members

IBS Mimickers

Dr Darren Brenner (Northwestern Medicine)
Some conditions present like IBS but don't respond to the usual, evidence based dietary or pharmacological interventions commonly employed for IBS, such as fiber modification, FODMAP elimination, peppermint oil, antispasmodics and other prescription medications used to manage bowel regularity or visceral hypersensitivity. In these cases, your patient may be dealing with a condition that mimics IBS. Learn what some of the common IBS mimickers are and how to recognize when you might be dealing with one of them.
Coming Soon for Professional Members