There are some three things that you need to understand, when developing a gluten intolerance symptoms checklist. You may be keen on developing the checklist for personal use: especially if you are a person who has been diagnosed with gluten intolerance, or if you have a reason to suspect that you may be developing gluten intolerance. You could also be keen on developing this sort of checklist if you are a clinician, who often has to deal with people who are suffering from gluten intolerance. In this case, the checklist would be a useful diagnostic tool. Further still, you could be developing the checklist with the intention of displaying it on a website or a blog (to be used by visitors to the website or blog). Or you could be developing the checklist with the intention of deploying it in some sort of smart-phone app, to be used by people who are trying to cope with gluten intolerance.
Whatever the circumstance or circumstances behind your intention to develop a gluten intolerance symptoms checklist, there are some things you need to understand, before proceeding to create the checklist. These are actually crucial things you need to have very intimate understanding of, before proceeding to create the checklist. If you create a checklist of gluten intolerance symptoms without a proper understanding of these things, you will probably end up with a checklist that has defects.
Firstly, when developing a gluten intolerance symptoms checklist, you need to have some understanding of the whole range of symptoms that characterize gluten intolerance. These can be categorized in several ways. Firstly, they can be categorized on the basis of the frequency with which they occur. Here, we’d end up with common gluten intolerance symptoms, which are experienced by almost everyone who suffers from gluten intolerance. Then we’d have uncommon/rarer gluten intolerance symptoms which are only experienced by some of the people with gluten intolerance. Secondly, the gluten intolerance symptoms can be categorized on the basis of their scope: where we’d be having the short term, medium term and long term symptoms of gluten intolerance. However you choose to look at them, you need to have full, intimate knowledge of the whole range of gluten intolerance symptoms, before you go ahead to create a checklist based on them.
Secondly, when developing a gluten intolerance symptoms checklist, you need to have some understanding of the physiological malfunctions that lead to gluten intolerance. In other words, you need to have some understanding of not just the symptoms, but also the reasons as to why the various symptoms manifest.
Thirdly, when developing a gluten intolerance symptoms checklist, you need to have some understanding of the other diseases that manifest in a manner similar to gluten intolerance. Then you need to have some knowledge of the small differences between the manifestations of the respective illnesses and those of gluten intolerance. It should be possible, for the person making use of your checklist, to be in a position to figure out (for sure) whether he or she is suffering from gluten intolerance or from some other ailment with similar symptoms. In other words, it should be possible for a person using your checklist, to make a distinction between gluten intolerance and other conditions that mimic it.