Enter University of Maryland On-line Survey To Better Understand the Experience of Women with Celiac Disease

Elizabeth “Lizz” Reeves was diagnosed with Celiac in 2009. She is a Counseling Psychology Doctoral Student at the University of Maryland College of Education. Lizz and her research partner are inviting you to participate in their research project titled A Feminist Perspective on Coping with Interpersonal Stress in Chronic Disease … The purpose of this research project is to better understand the experience of women with Celiac. In particular, we are interested in understanding how women experience and cope with interpersonal stressors associated with the symptoms and/or strict gluten free diet.”

You must be a  female, at least 18 years of age, diagnosed with Celiac Disease and attempting to follow a strict gluten free diet.

The survey can be done online from anywhere that is convenient for you, and will take approximately 20-30 minutes.


Once you are finished, you will have the opportunity to enter into a raffle for a $20 gift certificate to be emailed to you. 

To begin Survey open HERE.

This research is being conducted by Elizabeth Reeves, B. S. and Mary Ann Hoffman, Ph.D. at the University of Maryland, College Park.  If you have any questions or would like more information, please contact Elizabeth Reeves at ejreeves@umd.edu with the subject line “Celiac Disease Study.”

Learn more about Lizz:

“My name is Lizz and I was diagnosed with Celiac Disease in 2009. My mom, dad, sister and cousin have also been diagnosed with the disease. I started my PhD in counseling psychology at the University of Maryland and am currently working on my master’s thesis research project. I am interested in adjustment to and coping with chronic illness, and am passionate about helping the psychological and medical community better understand the experience of women with Celiac Disease. In pursuit of this goal, I am working on a study (approved by the IRB of the University of Maryland) that surveys women’s experiences with the interpersonal stress associated with the disease. The study asks participants questions about their relationships, experiences and coping”

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On January 9th, 2016, posted in: CeliacCorner Blogs by

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