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Jefferson Adams

Jefferson Adams is a freelance writer living in San Francisco. His poems, essays and photographs have appeared in Antioch Review, Blue Mesa Review, CALIBAN, Hayden's Ferry Review, Huffington Post, the Mississippi Review, and Slate among others.

He is a member of both the National Writers Union, the International Federation of Journalists, and covers San Francisco Health News for

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 Articles by this Author

Photo: CC--Fredrik Rubensson

Do enzymes from our mouths offer the best next treatment celiac disease?

Photo: CC--JeffreyW

This frittata blends eggs, ricotta cheese, Gruyere, chives, and of course, asparagus. 

Is your Halloween candy gluten-free? Photo: Aotaro

Here is's list of Gluten-free and Gluten-safe Candy for Halloween 2016. This year, we offer our most up-to-date list, with additions to both our Safe and our Unsafe lists.

Popularity of whole grains soars, but wheat struggles to compete. Photo: CC--Neil Williamson

Whole grains, including gluten-free grains, have never been more popular, but as their fortunes grow as a whole, that of wheat is diminishing.

Can a new predictive survival model help Refractory Celiac patients? Photo: CC--Jurgen Appelo

Can a new prognostic model for predicting 5-year mortality among patients with refractory celiac disease help to clinicians provide better treatment and follow-up?

Gluten-free beers are more popular then ever this Oktoberfest. Photo: CC--Maria Eklind

Just in time for Oktoberfest, our gluten-free, gluten-removed beer guide for 2016!

Celiac disease connection with Thyroid disease and Type II diabetes. Photo: CC--Ernie

Researchers try to learn more about celiac disease autoimmunity or tissue transglutaminase autoantibodies in Chinese patients with type 1 diabetes and autoimmune thyroid disease.

A great salad to wind into fall. Photo: CC--Emily Rader

Here's a great salad to make while the days are still warm, and tomatoes are still fresh.

Researchers discover aberrant epigenetic regulation behind the intestinal symptoms in celiac disease. Photo: CC--EveryCarListed P

Celiac disease is an autoimmune disease in genetically susceptible individuals and is triggered by adverse immune reactions to gluten, a protein found in wheat and other grains.

Lucky Charms cereal is the latest General Mills cereal to go gluten-free. Photo: CC--Mike Mozart

Good news for anyone on a gluten-free diet who misses their beloved Lucky Charms breakfast cereal.

Image: CC--peelandstick1

Sales of gluten-free products continue to rise, with global the market expected to approach $5 billion by 2021, up from $2.84 billion in 2014, according to a new report from Transparency Market Research.

Has Barilla Pasta Been Ripping Off Customers? Photo: CC--Creative Tools

If you've bought pasta in a box, or if you've even strolled your boxed pasta aisle at the supermarket, you've likely come across Barilla, and their famous blue box. Well, it turns out that the world's largest pasta-maker might have been ripping off customers by routinely under filling their boxes.

Image: CC--Swallowtail Garden Seeds
Researchers say carnivorous plant enzymes could help celiacs digest gluten, could work like Beano.

If you're looking for gluten-free, low carb and delicious, try this tuna salad. Photo: CC--Gary Denham.

This Asian-style tuna salad makes a great gluten-free low-carb meal that just happens to be delicious.

Photo: CC-- Maria Eklind

A gluten-free diet helps to control seizures in patients with epilepsy, according to a new study.

Photo: CC--FloridaSouthBeachPhotos

This week in celebrity gluten-free news, Kourtney Kardashian has put her family on a gluten-free, dairy-free diet.

Watermelon awaits slicing. Photo: CC--WayTru

Various melons combine with avovado and a dash of lime juice for a refreshing treat.

Older people can show atypical signs of celiac disease. Photo: CC--Paul L. Dineen

Older people often show clinically atypical symptoms of celiac disease, which can delay diagnosis.

Starbuck looks to add more and better gluten-free options. Photo: CC--Angela Thompson

Coffee giant Starbucks looks to feature more and better dietary specialty options, including gluten-free products. Will they succeed?

A new study looks at celiac disease rates and gluten-free food consumption. Image: CC--Scott Maxwell

Previous studies have indicated an increase in celiac disease rates in the United States, but these studies have been done on narrow populations, and did not produce results that are nationally representative.