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Frequently Asked Questions
Children who have an increased risk of coeliac disease should still be weaned in the same way as any other child.
No, participation is always voluntary. After you have received information about a research project you are not obliged to participate and if you do consider becoming involved, you also have the right to change your mind at any time.
The money comes from Membership fees, donations, legacies or external grants we have applied for.
We aim to spend 5% of our income on research. The amount can increase in line with donations, receipt of legacies and external grants.
Our Fundraising Team will be able to help you. Please phone 01494 796127 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Even very small amounts of gluten can be damaging to people with coeliac disease. Therefore, taking sensible steps to avoid cross contamination with gluten is important.
Yes. Food businesses selling foods that are loose, i.e. not wrapped, must provide allergen information. This applies to deli counters and other environments like butchers, fishmongers and salad bars.
It would be difficult to set up a pharmacy led supply scheme as an independent. If you are interested in setting up a pharmacy led supply scheme we would recommend speaking with your local Clinical Commissioning Group and other GP surgeries in your area to consider the potential for collaboration.
Items supplied on prescription are reimbursed through the national Prescription Pricing Department (PPD). The PPD receives all prescriptions dispensed and reimburses individual pharmacies and GP dispensaries accordingly.The cost of each prescription is taken from the appropriate GP surgery prescribing budget. In Northamptonshire, when the pharmacy led supply scheme was introduced in 2006, the funds came from the existing Primary Care Trust (PCT) prescribing budget.
Coeliac disease affects all ethnic groups and is common in Europe and North America, as well as in southern Asia, the Middle East, North Africa and South America.