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Nursing Problems / Problemy Pielęgniarstwa
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vol. 28
Case report

Nursing care and dietary procedures in the case of a young patient diagnosed with type 1 diabetes and celiac disease – case study

Anna Piskorz
Katarzyna Rogowska
Renata Wolfshaut-Wolak
Iwona Oskędra

Department of Nursing Management and Epidemiological Nursing, Faculty of Health Sciences, Jagiellonian University Medical College, Krakow, Poland
Department of Internal Medicine, Stefan Żeromski Specialist Hospital, Krakow, Poland
Nursing Problems 2020; 28 (2): 111-118
Online publish date: 2020/09/09
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Type 1 diabetic patients are often at risk of developing asymptomatic celiac disease. The concomitance of diabetes and celiac disease is determined to a large extent by genetic factors. HLA-DR3-DQ8 and DR4-DQ8 holotypes are characteristic for type 1 diabetes. In celiac disease, on the other hand, HLA-DR3 and HLA-B8 antigens and HLA-DQA1 and HLA-DQ2 alleles and genotypes are the dominant ones. DR3-DQ2 holotypes appear in 80-90% of celiac patients, and in the case of diabetic patients the risk of the incidence of gluten-sensitive enteropathy increases by as much as 33% [1-3]. The analyses that have been conducted so far are not unanimous as far as the number of adults and children diagnosed with diabetes and celiac disease is concerned [4, 5]. Gluten-sensitive enteropathy in type 1 dia-betes is more common in women than in men: 99% and 16.7%, respectively. The symptoms usually appear between the ages of 10 and 45 years, and late diagnosis results from the latent form of the disease. An overt form of celiac dise-ase appears in 13% of patients on average. The basic symptom of the concomitance of celiac disease in the case of type 1 diabetes is instability in blood glucose level and difficulty in stabilising it. Lack of proper diagnostic procedures and treatment as well as ignoring symptoms lead to the development of diabetic complications such as nephropathy and retinopathy, or celiac complications such as osteoporosis. Proper diet not only reduces the risk of these complica-tions but also minimises the risk of death caused by concomitant diseases, which is three times higher than in the case of patients who suffer from diabetes only [1].


Patients suffering from type 1 diabetes and celiac disease should introduce some changes into their diet, which are complex and difficult to apply in practice. A gluten-free diet has a big impact on the control of blood glucose level. Ac-cording to the research conducted in 2016 by Swensson et al., a well-balanced gluten-free diet may result in lowering the level of glycated haemoglobin by 21% and decreasing the amount of the insulin taken by a patient [6].
Research into dietary treatment applied in diabetes proved that the effects of blood glucose level control were better in the case of patients following a well-balanced diet based on the glycaemic index (GI) than in the case of pa-tients applying carbohydrate exchanges [7]. The glycaemic index (GI) is a classification of food products according to their impact on blood glucose level and the time after which this effect can be observed (meal tolerance test). Food products can be divided into three groups: low GI foods < 55%, medium GI foods 55-70%, and high GI foods > 70%. The glycaemic index of gluten and gluten-free products is affected by numerous factors such as the amount and type of carbohydrates, food preparation method, the degree of food fragmentation or degradation of cell membrane struc-tures, and even the degree of fruit ripeness [8]. After an analysis of 12 studies, which examined 612 patients diagnosed with type 1 and 2 diabetes, Thomas et al. proved that lower GI values of food products consumed by patients (GI ran-ging from 38 to 77%) resulted in more efficient control of blood glucose level, which was assessed based on the concen-tration of of HbA1c and fructosamine in the serum [7].
In the case of concomitance of diabetes and celiac disease there are problems connected with high GI values and low residue mass of gluten-free products, which are digested and absorbed much faster. Gluten-free products are produced with the application of starches containing much more amylopectin than amylose, which accounts for their alpha-amylase digestion and high GI values. In order to slow down the digestion process it is necessary to introduce to this diet fibre products dedicated to celiac patients or guar, which, thanks to its gelating properties, significantly impedes digestion, speeds up the intestinal passage, and thus shortens the time of absorption of metabolic products [9].
The study conducted by Segura et al. on the rate of in vitro starch hydrolysis showed that the starch from glu-ten-free products is usually hydrolysed very rapidly, and GI values of gluten-free bread analysed in the study were very high, ranging from 83.3% to 96% [10]. In order to enrich gluten-free bread made mostly from corn flour and rice flour, so-called pseudocereals including amaranth and buckwheat are used in bread baking. They raise the content of mine-rals, fats, and proteins in products made from so-called European cereals, which are devoid of nutritional value becau-se of the refining process. Another procedure that may increase the content of proteins, fats, and minerals in gluten-free bread is the application in its production of 30% lupin flour [9].
The Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality at the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services re-commends that a gluten-free diet should be based on wholemeal and enriched cereal products, wild rice, and pseudoce-reals such as amaranth, manioc, millet, quinoa, sorghum, or teff. In turn, the Sydney University Glycaemic Index Re-search Service (SUGiRS) recommends that low glycaemic index should be the main criterion for choosing food pro-ducts in the case of a gluten-free diet, and it recommends introducing leguminous vegetables and products made from them to meals as well as eating low-fat yoghurts. Fruits growing in temperate climate such as apples, pears, peaches, plums, and apricots are appropriate in this diet because of their low glycaemic index and pectin content. Due to their low carbohydrate content, leafy greens such as cabbage, lettuce, spinach, cauliflower, and broccoli should be preferred, whereas the intake of root vegetables such as potatoes, sweet potatoes, taro, or yam should be reduced [11].
A group of studies into nutritional deficiencies addresses another problem of a diet therapy. In as many as 30% of celiac patients were shown to have protein, vitamin, or mineral deficiencies, which resulted from absorption disor-ders, an imbalanced gluten-free diet, or low quality of gluten-free products (high GI, high content of added sugars and saturated fatty acids, low content of fibre and minerals) [12]. The most frequent problems were calcium (Ca), iron (Fe), and magnesium (Mg) deficiencies (because in the course of chronic hyperglycaemia these elements are excessively lost with the urine), and vitamin B12 and folic acid shortages [13, 14].
In the initial treatment of celiac disease the risk of secondary lactose intolerance must be taken into account, especially in patients who suffer from acute diarrhoea caused by the damage of intestinal villi. In this case a lactose-free diet should be introduced for two or three months [15]. Numerous studies carried out among children, teenagers, and adults suffering from type 1 diabetes and celiac disease indicate frequent occurrence of overweight and obesity in this group of patients [16, 17]. Nursing type 1 diabetic patients with concomitant celiac disease requires a complex as-sessment of their health needs. These patients not only need emotional support but also reliable information provided by medical staff, including nurses, about how they should act and what is important in the treatment of type 1 diabetes and celiac disease, as well as some instructions on what they can expect during the progress of their disease. In order to improve the quality of patients’ health and life it is essential that they cooperate with a dietician on a proper nutrition plan [12, 18].
Education is the most important element in diabetic and celiac therapy. It involves promoting a healthy lifesty-le, appropriate choice of food products, and self-care skills including elements of pharmacotherapy. Developing new skills and acquiring knowledge about the disease give patients the sense of control over their life and treatment as well as the sense of security and increased quality of life. A diabetic patient is looked after by a variety of specialists. The therapeutic team consists of a doctor, dietician, physiotherapist, psychologist, and a nurse who is the team leader be-cause of her/his professional competences and the frequency of contact with the patient. As the leader of the education process, the nurse should provide patients and their families with basic knowledge so that they could understand impor-tant recommendations concerning self-care in their condition and could apply them in practice. It is important to use appropriate vocabulary and teaching materials, and to adjust the pace and the amount of information to patients’ intellectual capacity. It is vital to include in the educational process the definition and aetiology of type 1 diabetes and celiac disease as well as information on treatment methods including insulin therapy, measuring blood glucose level, the importance of physical activity, ways of dealing with the incidence of hypoglycaemia or hyperglycaemia, and the cho-ice of food products for diabetic and celiac patients and the methods of preparing them [18]. As far as dietary treat-ment is concerned, nurses are obliged to discuss the role of particular nutrients and give appropriate examples. They should provide patients with information about the importance of regular meals, the role of dietary fibre, and the ne-cessity to eliminate from their diet products with high glycaemic index or including gluten. Moreover, patients should be informed about the correlation between the blood glucose level and the quality of physical activity. The training should be prepared beforehand taking into account patients’ diagnosis as well as the objectives of undertaken actions and a treatment plan. It seems vital to assess the extent to which the patients reach educational goals. Patients’ education is a long-term process because the acquired information must be completed and updated along with the advances in me-dical technology and pharmacology [19].


An analysis of the case of a patient suffering from type 1 diabetes and celiac disease, and the presentation of a nursing care plan.


The study describes the case of an 18-year-old female patient who had just been diagnosed with type 1 diabetes and celiac disease. The study applied the method of a case study and the following research techniques: an interview, observation, and analysis of medical records. The research tools applied in the study included a self-designed question-naire, the Acceptance of Illness Scale (AIS), and the Visual Analogue Scale (VAS). The survey questionnaire made it possible to analyse the somatic condition of the patient including basic life parameters and anthropometric measure-ments such as height and weight, and to calculate body mass index.
The Acceptance of Illness Scale was used to assess to what extent the patient accepted her condition. The sca-le consists of eight statements that describe a possible negative attitude to the illness. The patient’s task was to describe her current condition on a five-point Likert scale. The patient may score between the minimum score of 8 and the ma-ximum score of 40, where 36-40 denotes a high level of acceptance, 20-35 – an average level of acceptance, and 8-19 – a low level of acceptance. The higher the score, the better the patient can adapt to the limitations resulting from their current health condition [20].
The Visual Analogue Scale is a reliable measure to assess the patient’s intensity of pain, which allows for the as-sessment of the efficiency of pain therapy. The scale has a form of a 10-centimetre ruler. Patients show with their finger or a slider the intensity of pain, where 0 means no pain, and 10 – the worst pain possible [21].
The study was carried out in September 2017 in the Specialist Hospital in Krakow. The study received the approval of the hospital authorities. It was conducted during five meetings lasting one hour each. The patient was in-formed about the aim and form of the study. The patient gave her informed consent to participate in the study.


The subject of the study was an 18-year-old female patient. The respondent lived with her mother in a city in the Małopolska region. She was a third-year high school student. The patient was physically fit and independent in every-day life. She was admitted to a local hospital in the city in which she lived because of a fainting episode which resulted from hyperglycaemia. Due to the lack of a specialist diabetic ward the patient was referred to another hospital. The study started on the fourth day of the patient’s hospitalisation.


The data connected with type 1 diabetes refer to the preceding six months. The patient complained of periodic diz-ziness, lapses of concentration, and tiredness. In the previous year she had fainted twice during her school classes. These episodes made her mother decide that the patient should see the doctor.
A blood glucose test was taken, and the fasting glucose level reached 166 mg/dl (9.22 mmol/l). Another blood glucose test also exceeded the acceptable range. In September 2017 the patient was referred to a diabetology clinic for further diagnosis. The result of an oral glucose tolerance test (OGTT) test taken two hours after drinking glucose solu-tion reached 220 mg/dl (12.2 mmol/l) and confirmed diabetes. In the same month, the patient was admitted to the Specialist Hospital and treated on the ward of Metabolic Diseases and Diabetology. During the treatment both the pa-tient and her mother participated in a series of standard training sessions within the School for Diabetics programme, which were run by a team of medical professionals including a doctor, a nurse, and a dietician. The training addressed the problem of measuring blood glucose levels and their interpretation, rules of insulin administering, dietary recom-mendations appropriate for type 1 diabetes and celiac disease treatment, and preparing an individual nutrition plan.
The patient was treated with insulin therapy with the application of a rapid acting insulin analogue (NovoRa-pid) and long-acting analogue (Levemir). The medicine dosage was prescribed by a doctor taking into account a full profile of the patient’s glucose blood level. Table 1 presents a full profile of the patient’s blood glucose level during her hospitalisation. The data show a significant fluctuation of glucose concentration as the blood glucose level measured in the morning and before meals exceeded recommended values of 70-110 mg/dl. Moreover, a high concentration of blo-od glucose was observed early in the morning (a phenomenon known as the dawn effect). Such a phenomenon is typi-cal of type 1 diabetes patients, especially in adolescence. It results from an increased production of growth hormone by the pituitary gland, which takes place at night [22]. Medical records and an interview with the patient showed that du-ring the previous few weeks she had experienced episodes of hypoglycaemia about two times a week, including hand tremors, hot flushes, and weakness. Additionally, for the last three months the patient had been complaining of diarrhoea and nocturnal calf cramps. The patient was advised to do a serological test. The further diagnostic process showed the presence of HLA-DRB1*04.DQ8 haplotype, which increases the risk of celiac disease.


The assessment of the patient’s bio-psycho-social condition was conducted on the basis of an interview, physical examination, and anthropometric measurements. The following observations were made:
1. Respiratory system: Inaudible breathing through the nose, thoracic respiration with the rate of 16 breaths per minute. The patients did not report any respiratory issues.
2. Digestive system: Height: 165 cm, weight: 80 kg, body mass index (BMI): 29.38 kg/m2, overweight, periodic diarrhoea, normal appetite. The patient had insufficient knowledge about proper nutrition in diabetes and ce-liac disease. The patient complained of stomach aches that appeared about 30 minutes after a meal. She suffered from diarrhoea with three to five loose stools a day.
3. Cardiovascular system: Blood pressure taken on right arm was 128/76 mmHg and on the left arm – 124/70 mmHg; strong, firm, and regular pulse with 78 heat beats per minute measured on radial artery.
4. Genitourinary system: The patient did not report any complaints connected with the urinary system. Regular menstruation, first menstrual period at the age of 12 years. The patient was not pregnant.
5. Locomotor system: The patient was independent in everyday routines. She did not take up any physical ac-tivity apart from school PE lessons. She reported periodic nocturnal lower leg cramps. The intensity of pain du-ring the cramp was assessed by the patient as 3 on the VAS scale.
6. Nervous system: The patient was conscious, in logical contact with her environment, and aware of the place and time. No pathologies were observed in her nervous system.
7. Skin: Clear, elastic, and dry. No disturbing skin disorders were observed.
8. Sensory nervous system: No abnormalities were observed in the patient.
9. Acceptance of illness: The patient’s score and the AIS was 35, which means that she accepted her health con-dition to a moderate extent. The patient was concerned about dietary limitations connected with type 1 diabe-tes and celiac disease.
10. Pharmacological treatment: The patient was treated with a rapid-acting insulin analogue and in the evening with a long-acting analogue administered in the form of subcutaneous injections. Oral painkillers were also prescribed in the case of pain. In order to keep the patient hydrated isoionic and isotonic multi-electrolyte fluid IV and NaCl 0.9% were prescribed.
Table 2 presents a nursing plan.


The concomitance of diabetes and celiac disease is determined to a large extent by genetic factors. As many as 80-90% of celiac patients have holotype DR3-DQ2, and, in the case of diabetic patients, this holotype increases the risk of the incidence of gluten-sensitive enteropathy by up to 33%. Type 1 diabetes is a very important risk factor that leads to the development of celiac disease in children and young people. The presence of haplotype HLA-DRB1*04.DQ8 predi-sposing to the incidence of celiac disease was also confirmed in the case of the patient [1-3].
The incidence rate in the group of type 1 diabetes patients approximates 5-8%, and it is higher than in the gene-ral population [22]. About 16% of children suffering from type 1 diabetes have serological markers of celiac diseases: anti-endomysial antibodies or tissue transglutaminase antagonists [23]. In the studies conducted in a group of children and teenagers suffering from type 1 diabetes, celiac disease was found in 2.2-15.1% of cases, which is 20 times more frequently than in the case of the diabetes-free population [24, 25]. Surveillance studies conducted in European coun-tries and in North America proved that in a group of diabetic children and teenagers, celiac disease was diagnosed si-multaneously with type 1 diabetes or within a year from diabetic diagnosis in 60% of respondents. In the other 40% of cases celiac disease was diagnosed within 24-36 months after diabetic diagnosis [25]. The studies on the concomitance of celiac disease carried out in a group of adult type 1 diabetic patients led to conflicting results. Some studies conduc-ted in a group of adult type 1 diabetic patients showed that celiac disease was recognised two times less frequently than in the case of children and teenagers. On the other hand, other studies proved that celiac disease is concomitant with type 1 diabetes to the same extent as in the case of children and teenagers, that is in about 12.3-13.8% of patients [3, 26].
Recommendations of the Polish Diabetes Association on diabetic care for children and teenagers issued in 2019 focus only on diagnosing celiac disease according to ESPGHAN guidelines, and if no symptoms are observed within the first 10 years of diabetes, screening tests are recommended every or every other year. However, there are no similar recommendations as far as adults are concerned [27, p. 63]. Concomitant asymptomatic celiac disease and type 1 diabetes in adult patients is a clinical problem that is rarely taken into consideration. Moreover, complicated and costly diagnostics frequently accounts for a delayed diagnosis of celiac disease in adult patients suffering from type 1 diabetes. Every form of celiac disease might have a significant impact on the course of diabetes and the prognosis for patients’ life expectancy and quality [26].
The examined case of a young patient diagnosed with type 1 diabetes and celiac disease proves that patients suffering from autoimmune disorders are also likely to suffer from concomitant celiac disease, especially when the clinical picture indicates the incidence of diarrhoea; this was also confirmed by the studies conducted by Bardella et al. [26].
The treatment plan of the examined diabetic and celiac patient should take into account the possibility of ea-ting several gluten-free meals accompanied by a dose of rapid-acting analogue. Such a scheme prevents sudden hypo- and hyperglycaemia incidents, especially during the period of celiac diagnosis. The aforementioned scheme of thera-peutic procedures is also confirmed by the study conducted by Galicka-Latała et al. [28].
Numerous studies on new methods of treating celiac disease have appeared recently, but these methods are still in their experimental stage. Nowadays a proper gluten-free diet remains the recommended form of celiac treatment. The findings of the latest studies show that patients often have problems with recognising gluten sources and unkno-wingly exceed the acceptable daily intake of this protein. It involves the risk of numerous complications including osteoporosis, malocclusion, angular cheilitis, liver functional disorders, or even tumours – small-intestinal adenocarci-noma, mouth cancer, oesophageal cancer, duodenal cancer, or colon cancer [29]. Numerous studies conducted in celiac patients confirm that excess weight and obesity are observed both at the time of the diagnosis and while following a gluten-free diet. After a two-year therapy there was a marked increase in patients’ BMI values – from 24.4 to 25.9 kg/m2 [16, 30].
In the examined case the main task of a nurse was to educate the patient and her family on the aetiology of type 1 diabetes and celiac disease, insulin therapy, measuring blood glucose level, the importance of physical activity, ways of dealing with the incidence of hypoglycaemia or hyperglycaemia, and the choice of food products for diabetic and celiac patients. The patient was a young person who found it difficult to follow new medical recommendations. The informative and emotional support of the nursing staff was extremely important for this young patient. It decrea-sed her anxiety resulting from dietary restrictions. Another important aspect that allowed for a positive prognosis for the patient was her acceptance of illness determined by means of AIS scale. The patient’s complaints were connected ma-inly with celiac symptoms (stomach ache and diarrhoea), overweight, deficient knowledge about nutrition in type 1 diabetes and celiac disease, and lack of self-care skills.


Diet therapy plays an important role in the treatment of type 1 diabetes and celiac disease. In the case of patients suffering from both type 1 diabetes and celiac disease, following a proper diet requires special dietary consultations, an enormous patients’ involvement and an ability to balance a diet.
Patients’ failure to follow dietary recommendations, nutritional deficiencies, and bad eating habits (excess we-ight, obesity) frequently result not only from their lack of acceptance of the disease and unwillingness to change their eating habits, but also from low quality of consumed gluten-free products.
The educational and supportive role of a nurse as well as her or his professional and individual approach to the patient contribute to an improvement in the patient’s somatic and psychological condition.


The authors declare no conflict of interest.
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