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      READ FIRST: Super Sensitive Celiacs Disclaimer   09/23/2015

      This section of the forum is devoted to those who have responses to gluten beyond the experience of the majority of celiacs. It should not be construed as representative of the symptoms you are likely to encounter or precautions you need to take. Only those with extreme reactions need go to the lengths discussed here. Many people with newly diagnosed celiac disease have a condition known as leaky gut syndrome, which can lead to the development of sensitivity to other foods until the gut is healed - which may take as long as one to three years. At that time they are often able to reincorporate into their diet foods to which they have formerly been sensitive. Leaky gut syndrome leads many people to believe they are being exposed to gluten when they are in fact reacting to other foods.
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Are You Sensitive To Shared Pans?
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4 posts in this topic

At school, I only cook with my own pots, pans, cutting boards, etc, and have my own sponge.

 

When I go home and my parents use shared pans (no scratches) and sponge, I have often had reactions that seems like gluten. (I try to ask them to dedicate a sponge but it becomes pointless when going back and forth between gluten/non-gluten uses of the pan.)

 

At my sorority events I avoid the food (even fruits and veggies) and anything they cook for me, because I'm afraid of the shared pans. I could bring my pans to cook it myself there but the house kitchen makes me feel glutened just looking at it. My friend directly asked me today if they could make a gluten-free casserole in her casserole dish. It is so nice to be cooked for rather than bring a lunch bag, but I wasn't sure what to tell her.

 

Is there any basis to my fear? What have your experiences been using shared equipment?

 

Do you think trial and error is worth the possibility of a reaction?

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If not using the dishwasher I always use separate sponges. I do gluten-free things 1st, then swap sponges for gluten things. If I am washing a pan which has been used for gluten, which also gets used for gluten-free, I do a 1st wash with the gluten sponge, then change to fresh water and the gluten-free sponge. Mine sponges are color coded. I have 2 sets of non stick frying pans, but share regular pans.

To wipe kitchen counters and dining table I use damp kitchen paper and throw away.

You need to decide if it is worth the risk in other people's kitchens. I don't at the moment, but plan to try in a few months when I am happy with my healing and diet.

Good luck

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It all depends on one's sensitivity.  I know that we had problems with a shared household in general.  We tried several systems of separate dishes, counters, shelves in the fridge, etc.  I know that sometimes when I get the dishes out of the dishwasher, I see bits of food that didn't wash off properly.  Imagine how many times the little bits of food might be too small to be noticed, but large enough for a reaction in particularly sensitive individuals.  For these sensitive celiacs, shared pans might be a problem.

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It is most definitely nice to have friends and family want to prepare food for you, makes me feel loved :) but everytime they have I had a reaction (didnt let them know that) it wasn't as bad as the reaction I get from say eating bread but I get the head fog, fatigue, upset tummy. My dad thinks CC is silly. I was over to his place a few weeks ago and starving, he offered to make me some potatoes and although I was reluctant I agreed ( he has never been supportive if my Veganism so I didn't want to shoot down his effort to cook for me). He checked with me about the oil he used, but the pan was coated, I began reacting before I finished my potatoes :-/ in my case if the pans have coating it doesn't matter how well washed they are I will react if it has been used for gluten food before. I would think glass casseroles dishes and steel pots and pans would be safe.

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