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    This article is a paid advertising product review for this Web site. For more information about our advertising programs, including how you can see your ad on this site, please visit our advertising page.

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    Scott Adams
    I just discovered a whole new world in gluten free grocery shopping!  Zeer.com (www.zeer.com) is an easy-to-use Web site that offers a service, called Zeer Select, to those on a gluten-free diet.  Zeer Select is a database of over 30,000 mainstream products, each with its own gluten-free safety status.  I’m talking about easy-to-find items that you can locate in a “regular” grocery store.  I was able to simply search for the gluten-free status of a product by category, product name, or UPC code.  If I searched for products which turned out not to be gluten-free it would recommend a similar product that was gluten-free.
    One of my favorite features of Zeer.com was how each product was assigned a gluten-free safety status and symbol.  The safety levels are based on the ingredients as well as the manufacturers’ statements.  Not only are the products assigned their own gluten-free safety status, but the questionable or “not safe” ingredients are highlighted with links that further explain why particular ingredients are not considered gluten-free.
    Each item also included detailed product information, including its ingredients and nutritional facts (and not just its gluten-free status).  This is another great feature for those who are watching things like their sodium or carbohydrate intake, or those who might be looking for food items with extra fiber. 
    On top of all this, Zeer.com includes the manufacturer contact information in case you have any questions or concerns and need to speak directly to the company about the product. They are also continuously updating their site by adding or updating around 500 new products each week, and I appreciated that they list the date on which each product was last updated¬, knowing this really built up my confidence in this web site. 
    Whether you are new to a gluten-free diet or feel like your options are limited, I would highly recommend Zeer.com to help you prepare your next gluten-free shopping list!


    Dyani Barber
    Gluten Out's Gluten-Free Tiramisu
    I just enjoyed the most amazing gluten-free tiramisu, something I've missed since going gluten-free nine years ago!  This traditional Italian dessert from GlutenOut is made in Italy, but amazingly it can be delivered right to your door.  Each layer of the tiramisu was perfect, and it had such a wonderful light and fluffy texture--yet each bite was so wonderfully rich and satisfying.  Each package of the tiramisu held two perfectly proportioned servings which took only a short period of time to defrost. Did I mention that they are also made in a dedicated gluten-free facility?
    More info is at: http://www.byebyegluti.com.



     
     
    Note:Articles thatappearin the "Gluten-Free Food & SpecialtyProduct Companies" section ofthis site are paid advertisements. Formoreinformation about this seeour AdvertisingPage.

    Celiac.com Sponsor: Review
    PB Crave Cookie Nookie Gluten-Free Peanut Butter
    If you want peanut butter that has the consistency of a soda fountain milkshake—not too thick but not too thin—this is it. 
    I could not get enough of the Cookie Nookie flavor.  It has just the right amount of sweetness thanks to a lovely combination of sugar, honey, and vanilla.  For a great treat anytime, I highly recommend Cookie Nookie Gluten-Free Peanut Butter.  Just make sure the adults in your family keep their supply away from the kitchen pantry that is shared with the kids during the upcoming school holiday vacation! 
    For more information, check out:  www.pbcrave.com.
     
     
    Review written by Patricia Seeley.



    Celiac.com Sponsor: Review
    CeliAct Gluten-Free Diet Support
    As a person with an intolerance to wheat, barley, and other grains and products with gluten in them, I have sampled numerous vitamins and supplements over the years.  One of the best I have ever taken is CeliAct. I am happy to say that this supplement has recently been reformulated and it is now better than ever. 
    One of the biggest changes to CeliAct is the recommended dosage.  The new serving size is 2 soft capsules a day compared to the former serving size of 6 large hard tablets taken two times a day.  These old tablets were so big I had to cut them in half to take them - but that is no longer a problem because the new capsules are soft and very easy to swallow.  This is a big improvement! 
    There are several other significant changes to this supplement in terms of the ingredients, the amount per serving, and the percent of Daily Value (%DV) including increases in Vitamin D, Biotin and Zinc, as well as the addition of Folate and Magnesium Oxide.  Another benefit of this supplement is that it provides 2 billion live cultures per serving of Bacillus Coagulans for intestinal health. 
    If you have celiac disease and you plan on trying a supplement to help you feel better, I highly recommend CeliAct Gluten Free Diet Support. 
    For more information visit: www.Celiact.com

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    In my saga to get diagnosed, I had an IgA blood test (I had been eating gluten for a few months). It came back negative. I managed to see the dermatologist yesterday (woo hoo!) who said my rash is "consistent with DH" but he would not say it was DH. He did two punch biopsies which will be ready in about a week. My primary care sent me an email saying that because the IgA is negative, I do not have celiac disease. So hoping the biopsy shows something. Why will no one give me a diagnosis??? I'm going out of my mind. I do not want to go gluten free unless I have to because I already have several restrictions on what I can cook for my son with multiple food allergies, and wheat is a big part of his diet (he is allergic to peanuts, tree nuts, soy, eggs and sesame). I'm at my wits end.   Thanks for being so supportive everyone!
    According to the Celiac Disease Foundation, as many as 1 in 100 people suffer from celiac disease worldwide, an autoimmune disorder that attacks ... View the full article
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