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Gluten Free Pizza On The Grill?
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9 posts in this topic

I like the Bob's Red Mill pizza crust mix and was thinking on trying to make it on the grill. Has anyone tried this? I don't have a pizza stone which would probably make it better.

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That sounds yummy. I've never tried it, but i know people grill pizza all the time. Go for it. Add some pinneapple and mushrooms for a summer pizza haha. YUMMM can i come over for dinner lol

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Yes - we do this. It is our favourite way (other than in our wood-fired outdoor oven in Croatia, of course :P ). I make my own crust, though; I have a couple of recipes you can actually roll out which is glorious!

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love2travel, do you cook it right on the grill or on a cookie sheet or pizza stone? Do you have a temperature for the grill? We have a gas grill.

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I've done this and it's awesome! We just put it right on the grill, crust only to begin with, cook 1 side, then take off grill and add sauce and toppings and back to the grill it goes till toppings are cooked and the crust is to your liking! Soooooo, yummy!!!!' 😃😃😃

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I would love to try this but I use Gluten Free Pantry French Bread mix for my dough and it is really more like a batter.

I have seen many recipes using "regular" pizza dough and they all put it directly on the grill.

My problem is that I can't tolerate soy, legumes, or tapioca.

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I haven't done this yet, but.... given how gluten free doughs tend to have surprising behaviors, I think I would at least use aluminum foil or a metal pan the first time on a grill. I could just see all this expensive, gluten-free pizza dough sticking badly or going *splat* thru the rungs of the grill and then going up in flames. :ph34r::lol::blink:

Now, if it were a pre purchased frozen gluten-free crust, it might hold together, but nothing I have ever made at home was thick and sturdy enough that it could hold the toppings all by its lonesome and then be slung around. B)

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If my memory serves me right, pampered chef makes a pizza pan created especially for the grill 😄

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If you make pizza that you can roll out, you can direct grill it. We do this and love it!

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    • So far I've had no problems with gluten-free Cherrios and I've been eating them since they started producing the gluten-free line. Generally I will have some reaction to gluten if there is contamination in the product I'm eating. But I'm sure someone has gotten a bad batch or is simply very sensitive to trace amounts of gluten. It's up to each individual to decide whether you want to chance trying them. The article mentioned by squirmingitch sheds light on the problem with anything listed as gluten-free. Contamination can occur at any point in the harvest or processing, and testing may miss it. I also eat Chex, Nature's Path cereals and have tried other brands w/o any problems. I do miss gluten-free Rice Krispies, they made for a nice addition to meat loaf, shame they discontinued the item.
    • Here is another point.  My hubby went gluten-free per the poor advice of his GP and my allergist.  It worked.  A tough first year, but he got well.  Thirteen years later, I got diagnosed with celiac disease.  I was shocked!  😱.   Does he have celiac disease?  We will never know because we can not afford to have him do a challenge.  He refuses and I can not blame him.  He knows he will be very sick!   The point?  I am so lucky that we both can not have gluten.  I never worry about him making me sick or vice versa. We made the house completely gluten free for  1) our health and 2) the fact that our kid started helping in the kitchen. Kids make mistakes and I personally need a safe haven.  She wants gluten?  I buy prepackaged stuff and she takes it to school.  All parties and events at my house are gluten free.  Lots of work, but we stay healthy.  She does not have celiac disease.  When she is preparing for a celiac test,  I send her on the porch to eat cookies or bread or whatever floats her boat.  We travel in a gluten-free RV.  I have five sizes of ice chests.  We just have to be prepared for any event.   How can we live this way?   We love feeling good.
    • Freize is right, you need to think about your environment.   Based on that a study I posted for you, you will note that the patients who were diagnosed with refractory celiac disease and THOUGHT they were diet compliant found that they WERE NOT diet compliant.  How is this possible?   This is way out there, but unless you are growing all your own food, you don't really know if it is gluten free.  In the US, we do have laws to help protect our food supplies (no perfect, but a start).    I can not speak for India.  For example, what about your soy?  It can be contaminated by the farmer as it is often rotated with wheat.  Here is an article by Jane Anderson who has celiac disease.  She is very strict as she has DH (celiac rash), but she cites Trisha Thompson who tests foods for gluton contamination, The gluten-free WatchDog (like Consumer reports).  She found that soy which is naturally gluten free, but can be cross contaminated by wheat: https://www.verywell.com/is-soy-gluten-free-562371 so, start thinking about your food supply. As far as a negative TTG IGA or TTG IGG?  I test negative to both.  Only the DGP IGA has ever been elevated in my blood tests (even repeats), yet I had a Marsh Stage IIIIB on my biopsy.  Have you had a DGP IGG?  (I do not see this in your posting).   http://www.cureceliacdisease.org/screening/ These additonal celiac tests might help you feel confident that you have celiac disease and not something else that is damaging your villi.  But remember, some  folks have celiac disease even with negative blood.  I am not IGA deficient, so this is an area I have not researched.  Not to mention that some celiac researchers do not think that the celiac  antibodies tests are good for diet compliancy.   I wish I had better answers for you.  Try a grain free, whole foods diet of meats, fish, eggs, and vegetables for a while.  All food prepared by you. Who cooks your food now?  Is your home gluten free?  Cross contamination at home?  Kissing a loved one.  We had a doctor with celiac disease who was getting glutened by her little children who were consuming gluten!  
    • I won't say I will never eat out but I can't see me eating out for the foreseeable future. Even then, I will most likely only eat at a dedicated gluten free place. I am extremely sensitive to the tiniest amount of gluten and it's just not worth the risk to me. Eating out is playing Russian Roulette as far as I'm concerned and I'm not ready to play that game yet.
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