Do you know the difference between CSID and GSID?

The difference between CSID and GSID is that there is NO difference. The terms “Congenital Sucrase-Isomaltase Deficiency (CSID)” and “Genetic Sucrase-Isomaltase Deficiency (GSID)” are equivalent.

Sucrose Intolerance may be more common than you think.

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Bloating, the feeling of having a distended abdomen full of gas, is a common complaint heard in gastroenterology offices. Could it be Sucrose Intolerance?

Living with Sucrose Intolerance certainly comes with its own set of challenges. Get advice from individuals and caregivers dealing with Sucrose Intolerance, with helpful advice for infants, children, teens, and adults.

Feeling comfortable with your healthcare provider is critical when dealing with gastrointestinal symptoms related to Sucrose Intolerance. Here are some great tips for planning your next doctor’s visit.

The terms “Congenital Sucrase-Isomaltase Deficiency” (CSID) and “Genetic Sucrase-Isomaltase Deficiency” (GSID) are alike in every respect, so why are there two terms that refer to the same disorder?

You are not alone. Watch videos sent to us from real people who are dealing with Congenital Sucrase-Isomaltase Deficiency.

Use the augmented reality app to see how sucrose is digested and absorbed in the small intestine of a person without CSID versus a person with CSID.

Sucrose Intolerance May Be More Common Than You Think