About 4% of the Irish population are coeliacs, which is a relatively high rate by European standards. People with coeliac disease are unable to digest gluten, a type of protein found in certain grains. As well as being unable to digest gluten, they may often suffer from a range of [...]Read more ›
Post Tagged with: "Gluten Free"
Celiac disease is a condition in the small intestine, which affects genetically predisposed people. The condition occurs when gluten, a protein found in wheat products, reacts with enzymes. This may cause inflammation in the small-bowel tissues, affecting the body’s nutrient absorption. People who have celiac disease may experience diarrhea, loose [...]Read more ›
What is a pie crust? A pie is a pastry dough that is baked either in the oven or a baking pit. It may contain various fillings of either sweets, veggies and meat. Pies are differentiated by the kind of crust that they have. A bottom crust, or filled crust [...]Read more ›
Gluten is composed of two different proteins and is mostly found in wheat, barley and rye. What most people don’t know is that gluten is accountable for various diseases and health problems. Some people might even suffer for many years from various health conditions without even realizing that gluten is [...]Read more ›
If you are a parent, you know how picky kids can be about what they eat. If you have a child with celiac disease or gluten intolerance, or even if you are just concerned about the effects gluten may have on your child, that makes meal and snack planning even [...]Read more ›
Gluten allergy is a malabsorption syndrome which is caused by the ingestion of the gluten protein found in the wheat products. If the patient’s sticks on to the gluten free diet then there is a drastic improvement in his condition. Ayurveda suggests the following modified diet and lifestyle: Wheat, rye, [...]Read more ›
Do you want a Gluten Free Baby? Many people who are not celiac may wonder why people would consider restricting a baby’s diet from gluten or wheat, unless there is an obvious reaction. The following new research suggests some very good reasons to ‘play it safe’. Research by the UK [...]Read more ›