II. Epidemiology

  1. Prevalence (U.S.)
    1. Child: 58 per 100,000
    2. Adult: 119-241 per 100,00
  2. Peak onset: 15-30 years (onset up to age 40 years, and some older than 40 years)
  3. Women more often affected than men
  4. More common in caucasian patients
  5. Familial aggregation
    1. First degree relative confers 2-4 fold risk
    2. Second degree relative confers less increased risk

III. Pathophysiology

  1. Etiology unknown
  2. Related genetic mutation: NOD2 (Chromosome 16 in IBD1)
    1. Associated with increased Crohn's Relative Risk
      1. One NOD 2 mutation: 2 fold Relative Risk
      2. Two NOD 2 mutations: 15-35 fold Relative Risk
    2. Proposed mechanism
      1. Related to defective Bacterial sensing by Monocytes
      2. Results in hyper-immune response to Bacterial LPS
    3. References
      1. Ahmad (2002) Gastroenterology 122:854 [PubMed]
  3. Chronic Granulomatous inflammation
    1. Transmural extension to entire bowel wall
    2. Ulcerative Colitis only affects mucosa
  4. Effects entire Gastrointestinal Tract, mouth to anus
    1. Distal ileum and proximal colon most often involved
    2. Isolated colonic involvement in 25% of cases
  5. Irregular involvement ("Skip lesions")

IV. Risk Factors

  1. Tobacco Abuse
  2. Oral Contraceptives
  3. Antibiotics
  4. Frequent NSAIDs
  5. Urban environment
  6. NOT associated with Vaccination

V. Protective Factors

  1. Pet or farm animal exposure
  2. Bedroom sharing
  3. More than 2 siblings
  4. High fiber intake
  5. Fruit intake
  6. Physical Activity

VI. History

  1. Gastrointestinal and constitutional symptoms (see below)
  2. Nocturnal symptoms
  3. Stool urgency
  4. Food intolerance (e.g. gluten intolerance)
  5. Travel history
  6. Medications (e.g. antibiotics)
  7. Family history Inflammatory Bowel Disease
  8. Extra-intestinal symptoms (eye, joint, skin)

VII. Exam

  1. Vital Signs (identify unstable patients)
    1. Heart Rate
    2. Blood Pressure
    3. Temperature
    4. Respiratory Rate
    5. Body weight
  2. Abdominal examination
    1. Abdominal tenderness
    2. Abdominal Distention
    3. Abdominal mass
  3. Anorectal Exam
    1. Anal Fissure
    2. Perirectal fistula
    3. Perirectal Abscess

VIII. Symptoms: General (insidious in most cases)

  1. Fever
  2. Anorexia
  3. Weight loss
  4. Fatigue
  5. Nausea
  6. Abdominal Pain (Low abdominal ache or cramp)
  7. Diarrhea (85%)
  8. Rectal Bleeding
    1. Much less prominent than in Ulcerative Colitis
    2. Non-bloody Diarrhea is typical for Crohn's Disease

IX. Symptoms: Most suggestive of Crohns Disorder in chronic Abdominal Pain history

  1. Adult (strongest association first)
    1. Perianal lesions other than Hemorrhoids
    2. First degree relative with Inflammatory Bowel Disease
    3. Weight loss (5% of usual body weight) in the past 3 months
    4. Abdominal Pain >3 months
    5. Nocturnal Diarrhea
    6. Fever
    7. Abdominal Pain subsides for 30-45 minutes after meals
    8. No rectal urgency
    9. Danese (2015) J Crohns Colitis 9(8): 601-6 [PubMed]
  2. Child (strongest association first)
    1. Anemia
    2. Hematochezia
    3. Weight loss
    4. El-Chammas (2013) J Pediatr 162(4): 783-7 [PubMed]

X. Symptoms: Based on Location

  1. Ileum and colon (35%)
    1. Diarrhea
    2. Abdominal cramping or Abdominal Pain
    3. Weight loss
  2. Colon only (32%)
    1. Diarrhea
    2. Rectal Bleeding
    3. Perirectal Abscess
    4. Fistula
    5. Perirectal ulcer
    6. Associated with skin lesions and Arthralgias
  3. Small Bowel only (28%)
    1. Diarrhea
    2. Abdominal cramping or Abdominal Pain
    3. Weight loss
    4. Associated with fistulas and abscesses
  4. Gastroduodenal region (5%)
    1. Anorexia
    2. Weight loss
    3. Nausea and Vomiting
    4. Associated with Bowel Obstruction

XI. Signs: Gastrointestinal

  1. Stool Occult Blood positive
  2. Anal Disease(20%)
    1. Perirectal fistula
    2. Anal Skin Tag
    3. Anal Ulceration or Anal Fissure
    4. Perirectal Abscess
  3. Right Lower Quadrant abdominal palpable mass (common)
  4. Minimal increased Colon Cancer risk (contrast with Ulcerative Colitis)

XII. Signs: Extra-abdominal manifestations (10% Incidence)

  1. See Gynecologic Manifestations of Crohn's Disease
  2. Similar findings in Ulcerative Colitis
    1. However extraintestinal findings are more common with Crohn's Disease
    2. See Ulcerative Colitis extraintestinal manifestations
  3. Anemia (>9%)
  4. Anterior Uveitis (17%)
  5. Episcleritis (29%)
  6. Aphthous Stomatitis (>4%)
  7. Cholelithiasis (>13%)
  8. Erythema Nodosum (>2%)
  9. Inflammatory Arthropathy (>10%)
  10. Nephrolithiasis (>8%)
  11. Osteoporosis (>2%)
  12. Pyogenic gangrenosum (>0.5%)
  13. Scleritis (18%)
  14. Venous Thromboembolism (>10%)

XIII. Labs

  1. Complete Blood Count with Platelet
    1. Mild Anemia: Chronic blood loss
      1. Anemia is more common in Ulcerative Colitis
    2. Mild Leukocytosis: Crohn's Disease exacerbation
    3. Marked Leukocytosis
      1. Severe colitis
      2. Toxic Megacolon
      3. Intra-abdominal abscess
  2. Comprehensive metabolic panel (Liver Function Tests, Renal Function tests)
    1. Serum Alkaline Phosphatase increased in Primary Sclerosing Cholangitis (in addition to more common causes)
  3. Acute phase reactants
    1. C-Reactive Protein (C-RP)
    2. Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate (ESR)
  4. Stool studies
    1. Stool Culture or Enteric Nucleic Acid Test
    2. Ova and Parasites
    3. Clostridium difficile Toxin
  5. Markers of nutritional status
    1. Serum Ferritin
    2. Serum Iron
    3. Total Iron Binding Capacity
    4. Serum Vitamin B12
    5. Serum Folate
    6. Serum Albumin
    7. Serum Prealbumin
    8. Vitamin D
    9. Serum Calcium
  6. First-line Diagnostic labs
    1. Fecal Calprotectin
      1. Test Sensitivity: 83-100% in adults (95-100% in children)
      2. Test Specificity: 60-100% in adults (44-93% in children)
      3. Kallel (2010) Eur J Gastroenterol Hepatol 22(3): 340-5 [PubMed]
      4. Waugh (2013) Health Technol Assess 17(55):1-211 [PubMed]
  7. Other diagnostic labs
    1. Fecal lactoferrin
      1. Marker of Crohns Disease activity
      2. Sidhu (2010) Aliment Pharmacol Ther 31(12): 1365-70 [PubMed]
    2. Escherichia coli outer membrane porin Antibody
    3. Saccharomyces cerevisiae Antibody
    4. Perinuclear Antineutrophil Cytoplasmic Antibody (pANCA)

XIV. Differential Diagnosis

  1. See Inflammatory Bowel Disease
  2. Ulcerative Colitis
    1. Continuous lesions that start in the Rectum, and are typically limited to the colon
    2. Typically involves only the mucosal and submucosal layers
    3. Rectal Bleeding and Anemia are more common and Abdominal Pain is less prominent than in Crohns Disease
  3. Celiac Sprue
  4. Chronic Pancreatitis
  5. Colorectal Cancer
  6. Diverticulitis
  7. Yersinia infection
  8. Mycobacterium infection
  9. Irritable Bowel Syndrome
  10. Ischemic Colitis
  11. Small Bowel Lymphoma
  12. Sarcoidosis
  13. Cummings (2008) BMJ 336(7652): 1062-6 [PubMed]

XV. Diagnostics

  1. Colonoscopy with Ileoscopy (first-line study in most patients)
    1. Focal ulcerations: aphthous, stellate, or linear
    2. Skip areas
    3. Rectal sparing
    4. Cobblestone appearance
    5. Strictures
  2. Upper endoscopy
    1. Consider in children (more common to have isolated upper gastrointestinal involvement)
  3. Other studies
    1. Capsule Endoscopy
    2. Enteroscopy

XVI. Imaging

  1. First Line imaging studies
    1. CT Abdomen (with enterography is preferred)
    2. MRI Abdomen (with enterography is preferred)
  2. Older studies with lower Test Sensitivity and Test Specificity
    1. Small Bowel follow-through
    2. Barium Enema with retrograde terminal ileum filling
      1. May show classic thumbprinting
      2. Defect protrudes into lumen

XVII. Diagnosis

  1. Step 1: History, physical and labs are inconclusive for Crohn's Disease
    1. Obtain Fecal Calprotectin and unlikely to be Crohn's Disease if negative
  2. Step 2: Fecal Calprotectin positive OR Crohn's Diseases diagnosis thought likely
    1. Toxic presentation
      1. Obtain CT Abdomen with contrast
    2. Non-toxic presentation
      1. Ileocolonoscopy with biopsy
      2. CT or MRI with enterography (defines disease extent and adjunct to inconclusive endoscopy)

XVIII. Evaluation: Moderate to High Risk patient criteria

  1. Age at initial diagnosis >30 years old
  2. Extensive involvement
  3. Ileal or ileocolonic involvement
  4. Perianal or severe rectal disease
  5. Deep ulcers
  6. Prior surgical resection
  7. Strictures or penetrating involvement
  8. Sandborn (2014) Gastroenterology 147(3): 702-5 [PubMed]

XIX. Management: General Measures

  1. No immunosuppressants if Infectious Colitis possible
  2. Tobacco Cessation
  3. Update Vaccinations
    1. Hepatitis B Vaccine
    2. Influenza Vaccine
    3. Pneumococal Vaccine
  4. Avoid exacerbating factors
    1. Pregnancy
    2. NSAIDs
    3. Oral Contraceptives
  5. Consider baseline DEXA Scan and Vitamin D level
  6. Consider concurrent Vitamin Supplementation
    1. Folic Acid
    2. Vitamin B12
    3. Vitamin D Supplementation
    4. Fat soluble Vitamins
    5. Calcium Supplementation
  7. Prior to starting an Anti-TNF Agent
    1. Chest XRay
    2. Tuberculosis Screening with Purified Protein Derivative (PPD) or Quantiferon

XX. Management: Acute Crohns Flare

  1. Endoscopy is preferred evaluation if available
    1. Discuss with gastroenterology if Corticosteroids are planned
  2. Fluid Resuscitation
  3. Analgesics
  4. Antibiotics may be indicated in ill or toxic appearing patients
    1. Obtain Clostridium difficile stool Antigen
    2. Obtain Enteric Pathogens Nucleic Acid Test Panels (PCR)
  5. Abdominal Pain often requires CT Imaging in Crohns Disease
    1. Contrast with Ulcerative Colitis in which perforation and abscess are uncommon
    2. Griffey (2017) Ann Emerg Med 69(5): 587-99 [PubMed]
  6. Avoid starting maintenance medications during a Crohns flare
    1. Do not initiate Salicylate preparations (e.g. Mesalamine) during a flare
  7. Management of new fistula
    1. Refer to gastroenterology or colorectal surgery
    2. Initiate antibiotics (e.g. Amoxicillin-clavulanate or Ciprofloxacin with Metronidazole)
  8. References
    1. Swaminathan and Shoenberger in Herbert (2020) EM:Rap 20(6): 18-9

XXI. Management: Longterm Protocol Based on Severity

  1. Approach
    1. Trend in 2018 is to start biologic agents (e.g. TNF Inhibitor) as first-line management
    2. Best efficacy of TNF agents is when started within first 2 years of onset
  2. Mild to Moderate (Weight loss <10%, tolerating P.O.)
    1. Step 1: Start Salicylate (5-ASA preparations)
      1. Mesalamine (Rowasa, Pentasa, Asacol) or
      2. Sulfasalazine (Azulfidine)
    2. Step 2: Treat as moderate to severe if refractory
      1. See below
      2. Previously Metronidazole or Ciprofloxacin was used for refractory cases
        1. These antibiotics have limited role in treating abscesses and fistulas
    3. Step 3: Maintenance therapy for remission
      1. Mesalamine (Rowasa) 3.2 to 4 grams per day
  3. Moderate to Severe (Significant systemic symptoms)
    1. Step 1: Systemic Corticosteroids
      1. Prednisone tapered over 8-12 weeks
        1. Indicated for diffuse of left colon disease
        2. Start at 40-60 mg orally daily
        3. Taper by 5 mg/week initially, then at 2.5-5 mg/week once dose <20 mg
        4. Consider Budesonide instead of Prednisone for
      2. Budesonide (Entocort EC)
        1. Indicated for ileal and proximal colon disease
        2. Minimal absorption and may be preferred over Prednisone as first line agent
        3. Dose: 9 mg PO qAM for up to 8 weeks
      3. Methylprednisolone IV for severe fulminant disease
      4. Taper once control is achieved
        1. Initial: Taper by 5-10 mg weekly
        2. Below 20 mg: Taper by 2.5 to 5 mg weekly
    2. Step 2: Consider immunosuppresant for maintenance (in combination with TNF agent)
      1. Start while tapering Corticosteroid off
      2. Not typically used as monotherapy (TNF agent usually added)
      3. Azathioprine 50 mg orally daily (maximum 2-2.5 mg/kg/day) or
      4. 6-Mercaptopurine 60 mg orally daily (maximum 1.5 mg/kg/day)
      5. Other immunomodulators to consider
        1. Methotrexate 25 mg weekly
        2. Tacrilimus and Cyclosporine have also been used
    3. Step 3: Anti-Tumor Necrosis Factors
      1. Indicated if refractory to Steps 1 and 2
        1. However, in 2018 these agents are used as first line agents
      2. Precautions
        1. See Tumor Necrosis Factor Inhibitor
        2. Risk of infection, skin cancer and require monitoring and frequent labs
        3. Update Vaccines and screen for Tuberculosis before starting therapy
      3. Agents
        1. Adalimumab (Humira, $73,000/year in 2018)
          1. Start 160 mg SQ once initially
          2. Then 80 mg SQ once at week 2
          3. Then 40 mg every 2 weeks
        2. Certrolizumab pegol (Cimzia, $121,000/year in 2018)
          1. Start 400 mg SQ once at weeks 0, 2, and 4
          2. Then 400 mg every 4 weeks
        3. Infliximab (Remicade, $37,000/year in 2018)
          1. Start 5 mg/kg IV once at weeks 0, 2, and 6
          2. Then 5 mg/kg every 8 weeks
    4. Step 4: Anti-integrin agents (target Leukocyte trafficking)
      1. Vedolizumab (Entyvio)
        1. Preferred agent of class (no risk of Progressive Multifocal Leukoencephalopathy)
        2. High efficacy, Specificity for gut Leukocyte trafficking
      2. Natalizumab (Tysabri)
        1. Risk of Progressive Multifocal Leukoencephalopathy
        2. Do not use in patients seropositive for anti-John Cunningham Virus
    5. Step 5: Anti-Interleukin-12/23p40 Antibody
      1. Ustekinumab (Stelera)
        1. Consider in refractory disease
    6. Step 6: Enteral Nutrition
      1. First-line option in children with Crohns Disease (and may be effective in adults)
  4. References
    1. (2018) Presc Lett 25(7): 40
    2. Knutson (2003) Am Fam Physician 68(4):707-14 [PubMed]
    3. Wall (1999) Pharmacotherapy 19:1138-52 [PubMed]
    4. Hanauer (2003) Gastroenterology 125:906-10 [PubMed]

XXII. Management: Available Preparations

  1. Similar to Ulcerative Colitis Management
  2. Antiinflammatory agents
    1. Corticosteroids
      1. Prednisone
      2. Budesonide
    2. Oral 5 ASA preparations
      1. Not effective for small bowel Crohn's Disease
      2. Sulfasalazine (Azulfidine)
        1. Inexpensive but significant side effects
      3. Olsalazine (Dipentum)
        1. Diarrhea commonly occurs
      4. Mesalamine (Asacol, Pentasa, Canasa, Rowasa)
      5. Balsalazide (Colazal)
    3. Immunosuppressive Agents
      1. 6-Mercaptopurine
      2. Azathioprine
      3. Methotrexate
  3. Fish Oil (Enteric Coated)
    1. Dose: 2.7 g qd
    2. Marked reduction in relapse in 1 year (28% vs 69%)
    3. Serum markers of inflammation also reduced
    4. Reference
      1. Belluzzi (1996) N Engl J Med 334:1557-60 [PubMed]
  4. Anti-Tumor Necrosis Factor agents
    1. Adalimumab (Humira)
    2. Certrolizumab pegol (Cimzia)
    3. Infliximab (Remicade)
  5. Anti-integrin agents (target Leukocyte trafficking)
    1. Vedolizumab (Entyvio)
    2. Natalizumab (Tysabri, PML risk!)
  6. Anti-Interleukin-12/23p40 Antibody
    1. Ustekinumab (Stelera)
  7. Antibiotics for perianal fistula or abscess
    1. Previously used for refractory disease, but now limited to infection
    2. Metronidazole (Flagyl) 10-20 mg/kg/day up to 500 mg orally four times daily
    3. Ciprofloxacin 500 mg orally twice daily
  8. Other agents currently being researched
    1. Thalidomide (not used in women who can conceive)
    2. Mycophenalate (Cellcept)
    3. Tacrolimus
    4. IL-10, 11 and 18
    5. Probiotics

XXIII. Management: Intestinal resection (57% of patients)

  1. Indications
    1. Fistula
    2. Abscess
    3. Perianal disease
    4. Perforation
    5. Stricture
      1. Consider Strictureplasty or endoscopic dilation instead of resection
    6. Dysplasia or cancer
    7. Persistent bleeding
    8. Colon obstruction
    9. Refractory disease
      1. Intractable pain or other symptoms
  2. Efficacy
    1. Not Curative (unlike for Ulcerative Colitis)
    2. Symptoms nearly always recur after surgery
      1. Five years: 30% symptoms recur
      2. Ten years: 50% symptoms recur
      3. Fifteen years: 70% symptoms recur
    3. Surgery associated with improved quality of life
      1. Delaney (2003) J Am Coll Surg 196:714-21 [PubMed]
  3. Approach
    1. Segmental resection is preferred over total resection
    2. Prevent recurrence by starting Anti-TNF Agent with other agents as above (e.g. immunomodulators)

XXIV. Complications: Gastrointestinal

  1. Colon Cancer
    1. Much lower risk than with Ulcerative Colitis, but increased risk if more than one third colon involved
  2. Rectal disease (50% of Crohn's Disease patients)
    1. Treatment with antibiotics (Ciprofloxacin, Metronidazole) and surgery
    2. Rectal Fissure
    3. Rectocutaneous fistula
    4. Perirectal Abscess

XXV. Prognosis: Risk for intestinal resection

  1. Poor prognostic indicators (relapse)
    1. Crohn's involving Small Intestine
    2. Perianal fistulas
  2. Favorable prognostic indicators
    1. Ileocecal disease
    2. Colorectal disease
    3. Relapse-free period of 10 years
  3. References
    1. Bernell (2000) Ann Surg 231:38-45 [PubMed]

XXVI. Prevention

  1. Colon Cancer screening
    1. Periodic Colonoscopy after 15 years of disease (annual in some cases)
    2. Lower Colon Cancer risk than Ulcerative Colitis (but still increased, esp. if more than a third colon involved)
  2. Cervical Cancer Screening
    1. Annual Pap Smear and consider HPV screening if on Immunosuppression
  3. Skin cancer screening
    1. Increased risk of Melanoma (TNF agents) and non-Melanoma (thioprines) skin cancer
  4. Anemia Screening
    1. Screen every 3-12 months
    2. See labs as above
  5. Other cancer risks (if on immunosuppressants)
    1. Lymphoma of the gastrointestinal and genitourinary tract
    2. Cholangiocarcinoma
    3. Lung Cancer
  6. Immunizations (if on immunosuppressants)
    1. Annual Influenza Vaccine
    2. Prevnar 13
    3. Pneumovax 23
    4. Avoid Live Vaccines
  7. Other prevention
    1. Major Depression screening (higher risk)
    2. Nutritional deficiency
    3. Osteoporosis
      1. See Corticosteroid Associated Osteoporosis
      2. Also increased risk with Vitamin D Deficiency and chronic inflammation
    4. Tobacco Cessation
    5. Venous Thromboembolism Risk
    6. Immunizations

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Related Studies

Ontology: Crohn Disease (C0010346)

Definition (MEDLINEPLUS)

Crohn's disease causes inflammation of the digestive system. It is one of a group of diseases called inflammatory bowel disease. Crohn's can affect any area from the mouth to the anus. It often affects the lower part of the small intestine called the ileum.

The cause of Crohn's disease is unknown. It may be due to an abnormal reaction by the body's immune system. It also seems to run in some families. It most commonly starts between the ages of 13 and 30.

The most common symptoms are pain in the abdomen and diarrhea. Other symptoms include

  • Bleeding from the rectum
  • Weight loss
  • Fever

Your doctor will diagnose Crohn's disease with a physical exam, lab tests, imaging tests, and a colonoscopy.

Crohn's can cause complications, such as intestinal blockages, ulcers in the intestine, and problems getting enough nutrients. People with Crohn's can also have joint pain and skin problems. Children with the disease may have growth problems.

There is no cure for Crohn's. Treatment can help control symptoms, and may include medicines, nutrition supplements, and/or surgery. Some people have long periods of remission, when they are free of symptoms.

NIH: National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases

Definition (MSHCZE) Zánětlivé střevní onemocnění, které postihuje různé úseky střeva, často konečnou část tenkého střeva – ileum (ileitis terminalis). Časté je rovněž postižení kolon, mohou však být postiženy prakticky jakékoliv úseky trávicí trubice. Nejč. nemoc vzniká v mladším věku, v současné době vzestup incidence. Příčina není zcela jasná, je pravděpodobný podíl imunitních mechanismů. Stěna střeva je ztluštělá a celá prostoupená zánětem. Vytvářejí se v ní vředy (aftoidní), píštěle, abscesy, má vzhled charakteru „dlažebních kostek“, průsvit střeva se zužuje. Histologicky má zánět granulomatózní charakter. Nemoc se projevuje průjmy, bolestmi břicha, poruchou trávení a vstřebávání (malabsorpcí), celkovými příznaky (zvýšenou teplotou aj.) a příznaky mimostřevními. Nemoc má kolísavý průběh s obdobími klidu a aktivity. Léčebně se podávají např. protizánětlivé léky – mesalazin, kortikoidy, v těžších případech rovněž imunosupresiva. Nověji se osvědčují látky působící proti TNF. Někdy je nutný i chirurgický zákrok, i když nelze vyloučit recidivu na jiném místě trávicí trubice. (cit. Velký lékařský slovník online, 2013 http://lekarske.slovniky.cz/ )
Definition (NCI_NCI-GLOSS) A condition in which the gastrointestinal tract is inflamed over a long period of time. Crohn disease usually affects the small intestine and colon. Symptoms include fever, diarrhea, stomach cramps, vomiting, and weight loss. Crohn disease increases the risk of colorectal cancer and small intestine cancer. It is a type of inflammatory bowel disease (IBD).
Definition (NCI) A gastrointestinal disorder characterized by chronic inflammation involving all layers of the intestinal wall, noncaseating granulomas affecting the intestinal wall and regional lymph nodes, and transmural fibrosis. Crohn disease most commonly involves the terminal ileum; the colon is the second most common site of involvement.
Definition (MSH) A chronic transmural inflammation that may involve any part of the DIGESTIVE TRACT from MOUTH to ANUS, mostly found in the ILEUM, the CECUM, and the COLON. In Crohn disease, the inflammation, extending through the intestinal wall from the MUCOSA to the serosa, is characteristically asymmetric and segmental. Epithelioid GRANULOMAS may be seen in some patients.
Definition (CSP) gastrointestinal disorder characterized by chronic inflammatory infiltrates, fibrosis affecting all layers of the serosa, and development of noncaseating granulomas; most common site of involvement is the terminal ileum with the colon as the second most common.
Concepts Disease or Syndrome (T047)
MSH D003424
ICD10 K50 , K50.9, K50.90
SnomedCT 34000006, 155760003, 196975001, 266517004, 196984001
LNC LA10554-6
English Crohn's Disease, Crohns Disease, CROHN'S DISEASE, Crohn's disease, unspecified, INFLAMMATORY BOWEL DISEASE 1, IBD1, CROHN DIS, CROHNS DIS, eleocolitis, enteritis (regional), Crohn's disease, NOS, Crohn's disease (diagnosis), Crohn's ileitis, Crohn's, Disease Crohns, Crohn's enteritis, REGIONAL ENTERITIS, CROHN DISEASE, Crohn Disease, Crohn disease, granulomatous enteritis, Crohn's disease [regional enteritis], Crohn's disease NOS, Crohn Disease [Disease/Finding], crohn diseases, disease crohn, crohn's diseases, regional enteritis, Disease;Crohns, crohns diseases, disease crohn's, crohn s, crohns disease, crohns's disease, enteritis regional, crohns's, crohn s disease, Crohns disease, Regional Enteritis, Inflammatory Bowel Disease 1, Crohn's Enteritis, Regional enteritis - Crohn's disease, Regional enteritis - Crohn, -- Crohn's Disease, Regional enteritis, Granulomatous enteritis, Crohn's disease, Crohn's regional enteritis, CD - Crohn's disease, RE - Regional enteritis, Crohn's disease (disorder), Crohn, Granulomatous enteritis, NOS, Regional enteritis, NOS
Portuguese DOENCA DE CROHN, Enterite de Crohn, Doença de Crohn
German MORBUS CROHN, Crohn-Enteritis, Krankheit, Crohn, Enteritis, granulomatöse, Crohn-Krankheit [Enteritis regionalis] [Morbus Crohn], Crohn-Krankheit, nicht naeher bezeichnet, Enteritis regionalis, Morbus Crohn
Dutch Crohn enteritis, Crohn, Ziekte van Crohn, niet gespecificeerd, ziekte van Crohn, Ziekte van Crohn [enteritis regionalis], Ziekte van Crohn
French Crohn, Entérite régionale, MALADIE DE CROHN, Maladie de Crohn, Entérite de Crohn, Entérite granulomateuse
Italian Enterite di Crohn, Di Crohn, Enterite granulomatosa, Enterite regionale, Malattia di Crohn, Morbo di Crohn
Spanish Enteritis de Crohn, Crohn, enfermedad de Crohn (trastorno), enfermedad de Crohn, enteritis granulomatosa, enteritis regional, Enfermedad de Crohn
Japanese クローン腸炎, クローンチョウエン, クローンビョウ, 大腸炎-肉芽腫性, 回腸炎-終末, 腸炎-限局性, クローン病, 終末回腸炎, 肉芽腫性腸炎, 瘢痕形成性小腸結腸炎, 回腸末端炎, 結腸クローン病, 限局性小腸結腸炎, 回腸炎-限局性, 限局性回腸炎, 限局性腸炎, Crohn病, 腸炎-肉芽腫性, 回結腸炎, 肉芽腫性大腸炎
Swedish Crohns sjukdom
Czech enteritida regionální, Crohnova nemoc, Crohnova enteritida, Crohnova choroba, enteritida granulomatózní, granulomatózní enteritida, enteritis regionalis
Finnish Regionaalinen enteriitti
Korean 상세불명의 크론병, 크론 병[국한성 창자염]
Polish Choroba Crohna-Leśniowskiego, Odcinkowe zapalenie jelita cienkiego, Choroba Leśniowskiego-Crohna
Hungarian Crohn-betegség, Crohn enteritis, Crohn, Crohn betegség
Norwegian Crohns sykdom

Ontology: Terminal Ileitis (C0678201)

Concepts Disease or Syndrome (T047)
ICD10 K50.0
SnomedCT 235709008
English Terminal Ileitis, ileitis (terminal), terminal ileitis, terminal ileitis (diagnosis), Distal ileitis, Ileitis terminal, Terminal ileitis, Terminal ileitis (disorder)
Dutch terminale ileïtis, distale ileïtis, ileitis terminalis
French Iléite terminale, Iléite distale
German distale Ileitis, Ileitis terminal, terminale Ileitis
Italian Ileite terminale, Ileite distale
Portuguese Ileíte terminal, Ileíte distal
Spanish Ileítis distal, Ileítis terminal, ileítis terminal (trastorno), ileítis terminal
Japanese 末端回腸炎, マッタンカイチョウエン
Czech Distální ileitida, Terminální ileitida
Hungarian Distalis ileitis, Terminalis ileitis, Terminalis csípőbélgyulladás