• Research Blog

    These blogs are compiled by trainee paediatric gastroenterologists,  all actively involved in research into paediatric inflammatory bowel disease.  We thank Dr Tony Wiskin for organising these blogs over the last couple of years and Dr Protima Amon for taking over from him.

    • Dr Protima Amon, Barts & The Royal London Hospital (CICRA Fellow)
    • Dr Tracy Coelho, University of Southampton (CICRA Fellow)
    • Dr Fiona Cameron, University of Edinburgh (ex. CICRA Fellow)

    Links are provided to the free abstracts of each article, but full access may require a fee for those without institutional privileges.

    Many thanks to all the doctors who have produced regular blogs of interest to all those affected by Inflammatory Bowel Disease. 

    Latest Blog

    12.02.16 A Belgian study on paediatric Crohn’s disease outcomes at a three-year follow-up

    Crohn’s disease is complex condition with varying presentations and an unpredictable disease course. Although remarkable milestones have been achieved over the last two decades with regard to understanding the causation of the disease, physicians are generally unable to offer patients definite information about their disease progression and individual outcomes. A recent paper published with data […]

    10.17.16
    Environmental Associations in Paediatric Inflammatory Bowel Disease (IBD)
    09.28.16
    Is assisted reproduction technology a possible option for infertile women with inflammatory bowel disease?
    09.02.16
    Evidence that faecal transplantation is an effective treatment for ulcerative colitis
    07.13.16
    Clinical Trials in Paediatric IBD
    06.03.16
    Biologics … To continue or not after one year of treatment?
    05.06.16
    Biosimilar Drugs in Paediatric Inflammatory Bowel Disease
    Impact of Clostridium Difficile Infection on Inflammatory Bowel Disease
    12.03.15
    What makes some patients with Crohn’s different?
    11.25.15
    Immune cells save our good bacteria: New research reveals how T cells are taught not to attack our beneficial microbiota