Get email alerts Get Celiac.com E-mail Alerts  




Celiac.com Sponsor:
Celiac.com Sponsor:




Ads by Google:






   Get email alerts  Subscribe to FREE Celiac.com email alerts

Was This A Bad Idea?
0

8 posts in this topic

Last night for dinner I was roasting some vegetables on (my own) baking sheet and the rest of my family was baking chicken which was breaded with french's fried onions (which contain wheat) on another baking sheet. I didn't really think much about it at the time but today I was feeling a little off. Could it have been from baking my food in the same oven at the same time as gluten containing food even if it didn't touch? And if this was a bad idea do you think the reaction will stay pretty minor? Thanks for any help : )

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites


Ads by Google:

Me thinks its more the thought of it thats setting ya off :)

At any rate, was yours on the upper shelf or on the same as it?

The only way that it would get cc'd is if it started spewing grease or something else every where.

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

It was on the same rack.

It's possible that it was the thought of it but I'm not sure because my stomach was acting funny this morning and when my class got canceled this morning I came home and slept 3 hours which I NEVER do. I'm a big morning person and this morning I could barely hold my eyes open which was really rare for me. And now I'm getting muscle/joint pain. The pain could be associated with gluten or with anxiety(I think I get it for both.)

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Its possible something "slopped" or "spit" on your food while they were cooking. Its possible you have caught a bug or seasonal allergies or who knows! Sometimes we just don't know. :blink:

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Its possible something "slopped" or "spit" on your food while they were cooking. Its possible you have caught a bug or seasonal allergies or who knows! Sometimes we just don't know. :blink:

I am going with all these good suggestions ---and the thought that maybe you are still healing?

I do not know how long you are gluten-free, but it is a long road to healing and you may just be inflamed and still feeling the effects.

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites




I can imagine that chicken's breading was spitting all over the place--I think it's quite possible that some of the gluten got spat onto your vegetables.

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

I think it could have been popping/sizzling chicken, but I also believe it could be something completely unrelated. The early days can be full of minor oops and one off reactions to other foods that cause may remain a mystery or falsely blamed on the wrong item.

Your symptoms do sound like you were glutened so it's would be wise to tighten up some tasks in your shared kitchen and while eating out.

It is common to become more sensitive as time gluten-free increases, so hang in there and make adjustments to stay safe.

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Last night for dinner I was roasting some vegetables on (my own) baking sheet and the rest of my family was baking chicken which was breaded with french's fried onions (which contain wheat) on another baking sheet. I didn't really think much about it at the time but today I was feeling a little off. Could it have been from baking my food in the same oven at the same time as gluten containing food even if it didn't touch? And if this was a bad idea do you think the reaction will stay pretty minor? Thanks for any help : )

When I do something like I take tin foil and cover mind up just to be on the safe side.

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!


Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.


Sign In Now
0

  • Forum Statistics

    • Total Topics
      104,697
    • Total Posts
      921,781
  • Topics

  • Posts

    • It only takes a minute to make a difference. Celiac disease has been overshadowed by the gluten-free diet fad. Getting diagnosed and staying healthy is no piece of cake – those of us who have celiac disease struggle to stay healthy. We need better. We need to be understood. We need a cure. View the full article
    • If you are one of the approximately 2-3 million Americans with celiac disease, ZyGluten™ may be taken before you eat out at a restaurant or a friend\'s house, as it may help break down any gluten cross-contamination that you might encounter. View the full article
    • Advil (ibuprofen) is gluten-free, but can be a stomach irritant, especially if taken on an empty stomach. That said, I will also place my bet on the garlic and onions. As Raven said, eating more than once a day may also help. An empty stomach is likely to be an irritable stomach.
    • Another link: http://naldc.nal.usda.gov/download/7351/PDF
    • Thanks for posting.  I know it is difficult to talk about these sorts of things even on a webforum.  It is good thing for people to be aware though about celiac disease and that it can cause mental problems.  Gluten can cause brain damage and it can cause anxiety. If the brain does heal it may take a long time. I know that gluten can cause anxiety and obsessive thoughts.  My experience has been similar to your experience. When I first quit eating gluten I had a similar constant loop and strong negative feelings. There are lots of people on this forum who get anxiety when they eat gluten. Some people also experience gluten withdrawl where they experience anxiety after giving up gluten. It can take a long time for the body to heal and for obsessive thoughts to go away.
       It is normal for people to socialize with each other and to be comfortable about it. You said you have problems still socializing and being around people. It might be a depressing thought but it sounds to me like you still have problems with anxiety.  I would recommend considering what options you have available to treat the anxiety. When I quit eating Gluten I still had some symptoms, even though I felt much better. I have been slowly recovering over a period of about three years. I had obsessive thoughts even after I quit eating gluten.  Now I very rarely if at all think about those things. My experience is that my mind would latch on to certain things that caused me anxiety and focus on those things. Sometimes my focus would shift and I would latch onto other things. My ability to socialize has also improved greatly with time. I have made some dietary changes which I believe have helped greatly. It sounds to me like you have obsessive thoughts about things and maybe some brain damage. My experience has been that my obsessive thoughts about different things went away with time. I feel my obsessive thoughts were caused by gluten and not by what people did around me or any events. As my brain healed I became more self aware and things became less stressful.  I can't give medical advice on this forum but I can talk about my current diet and my experience with celiac disease. My experience with gluten is different from a lot of other people so it is a good idea to ask other people and to talk to a doctor.  I avoid oats and avoid almost all processed foods. I buy certified gluten free food. I eat healthy and I exercise every day. I take st John's Wort as I have read studies that say it may be as effective as some other anti-depressants for treating certain types of anxiety. It is available over the counter. I started with a small dosage and then stepped it up over time. I think it helps a lot.  This is also something that you should talk to a doctor about first. https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Martin_Mahoney2/publication/7426926_St._John's_wort/links/540d8acc0cf2f2b29a386673.pdf A lot of people with celiac disease have vitamin deficiencies.  Vitamin b deficiency can cause anxiety. Some people do not process the synthetic form of vitamin b (from normal pills)  very well, and do better on an activated form of vitamin b. I take:
      1 activated vitamin b12 daily
      1 activated vitamin b6 every once in a while. 1 regular vitamin b multivitamin
      1 magnesium pill every day.
      St Johns Wort daily.
      1 zinc vitamin daily
      I drink lots of Chamomile tea and decaf coffee. I avoid most caffeine. 
      I think each of these helps lower my anxiety level.  I eat fruit with every meal. Canned fruit from walmart is cheap and good for you. I eat salad and and vegetables and avoid dairy.  I eat frozen fish often as it has healthy proteins. Eating healthy is very important. I eat potatoes and rice. http://www.livestrong.com/article/454179-what-is-methyl-b12/ I avoid eating soy sauce, soy, cheese, aged meats and fermented foods (I do drink certain types of alcohol in moderate amounts.) These foods contain lots of Tyramine. I might (or might not) have "monoaine oxidase deficiency" and if so high Tyramine foods should be avoided.  I thought I might have problems with elevated ammonia in my blood, but I am not convinced of that anymore. I limited my consumption of meat for a while as well as dairy but I am not sure if i helped.  I have heard that Celiac disease can effect other organs besides the brain and those organs can have an effect on the brain.  My current diet is working so I am going to stick with it for now. I try not to worry about things that are outside of my control. Be patient as it took me a long time to recover.  Let me know if you have any questions. There is a lot of information on this site and people who are willing to help.
       
  • Upcoming Events

  • Blog Entries

  • Recent Status Updates

  • Who's Online (See full list)

  • Member Statistics

    • Total Members
      61,702
    • Most Online
      3,093

    Newest Member
    Gigi Fagon
    Joined