From recurring symptoms to supplements and gluten-free diet solutions, three experts weigh in on our readers’ celiac questions.
Don’t reduce eating to a white rice regimen. It’s time to celebrate the many incredible foods you can eat.
The term “ancient grains” has no official definition, but it’s quickly become a catchphrase among food manufacturers for cereal grains (seeds of grasses) and pseudograins (seeds of non-grass plants) that have remained unchanged for millennia.
It is well known that oats can be cross-contaminated with the gluten-containing grains wheat, rye and barley. But what about other, naturally gluten-free grains, flours and starches?
Gluten can hide on the spice shelf. But with a little precaution, you can keep your favorite flavors. Herbs and spices have been used in foods and medicines for thou- sands of years by many cultures, and prized for their unique scents and flavors. Fresh or dried leaves, such as basil, dill, parsley, rosemary and thyme, would be examples of herbs.… Read more »
Gluten-free food choices are a great thing, but now we need nutrition along with taste.
Q. I’ve been diagnosed with dermatitis herpetiformis. How is it related to celiac disease?
Q: I’ve heard that quinoa is a good gluten alternative. But what is it, and what kind of dishes would I use it in?
Q: I have been hearing more about celiac disease, and wonder if I may have it. What exactly is celiac, and how is it diagnosed?
Q: I’ve heard many people on a gluten-free diet don’t get enough vitamins, minerals and fiber. How do you avoid this?