• Join our community!

    Do you have questions about celiac disease or the gluten-free diet?

  • Ads by Google:
     




    Get email alerts Subscribe to Celiac.com's FREE weekly eNewsletter

    Ads by Google:



       Get email alertsSubscribe to Celiac.com's FREE weekly eNewsletter

  • Member Statistics

    77,692
    Total Members
    3,093
    Most Online
    ZAK88
    Newest Member
    ZAK88
    Joined
  • 0

    Creamy Chanterelle Mushroom Soup (Gluten-Free)


    Jefferson Adams

    You want decadence? Want to feel like you're sitting down to the first course of a very sumptuous dinner at the finest country manor house? This rich, velvety wild chanterelle mushroom soup will do the trick.


    Ads by Google:




    ARTICLE CONTINUES BELOW ADS
    Ads by Google:



    This recipe is a bit involved, but don't be put off. If you can get wild chanterelles, have some time cook, and want an over-the-top mushroom soup, it is well worth the effort.

    Photo: CC--Wikimedia CommonsVelouté Ingredients:

    • 6 cups chicken stock
    • 2 tablespoons unsalted butter
    • 2 tablespoons potato flour

    Soup Ingredients:

    • 1½ pounds wild chanterelle mushrooms, cleaned and trimmed
    • 1 leek, washed and minced
    • 2 shallots, minced
    • 3 cloves garlic, minced
    • ½ teaspoon crushed red chili flakes
    • 4 tablespoons unsalted butter
    • 3 egg yolks
    • ½ cup cream
    • 1 shot añejo tequila
    • ¼ teaspoon saffron
    • Salt to taste

    Directions:
    Heat the stock to a bare simmer. In another pot, heat the butter until frothing and stir in the flour. Stirring all the while, let this cook for a few minutes over medium heat. Do not let it brown.

    Whisk the hot stock into the roux and let this simmer for 20 minutes, whisking often.

    Let it slowly cook down by at least ⅓ until it silky looking.

    While the velouté is simmering, make the mushroom base.

    Mince the mushrooms, leeks and shallots and sweat them in a sauté pan over medium heat with a touch of salt. Cook gently, stirring often, until the leeks and shallots are translucent and the mushrooms give up their water.

    Crumble the saffron into the tequila and add it to the mushroom base.

    Turn the heat up to high and toss or stir to combine.

    Cook until the tequila is nearly gone.

    Purée the mushroom base in a food processor. I like a slightly chunkier soup, so I do not push this puree through a fine-mesh strainer, though you may do so for a really silky finish.

    When the velouté is rich and silky, add the mushroom puree and stir well to combine. Cook this at a bare simmer for 10 minutes.

    Beat together the egg yolks and cream, then ladle, little by little, some soup base into the egg-cream mixture. This is called a liaison, the goal is to temper the eggs with the hot stock slowly, so they mix well and do not congeal, so go slow!

    Once you have 3-4 ladles of soup into egg-cream mixture, pour it all back into the soup and simmer.

    Remember: SIMMER! DO NOT BOIL!

    To finish the soup, turn off the heat and whisk in the remaining butter.

    Serve with the seared mushrooms in the center, with a dry white wine.

    For an optional mushroom garnish, slice a few chanterelles lengthwise and sear them in an dry pan until they give up their water and brown.

    This soup goes great alone, or as a prelude to a more detailed meal.


    0


    User Feedback

    Recommended Comments

    There are no comments to display.



    Your content will need to be approved by a moderator

    Guest
    You are commenting as a guest. If you have an account, please sign in.
    Add a comment...

    ×   Pasted as rich text.   Paste as plain text instead

      Only 75 emoji are allowed.

    ×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead

    ×   Your previous content has been restored.   Clear editor

    ×   You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL.


  • Ads by Google:

  • About Me

    Jefferson Adams is a freelance writer living in San Francisco. He has covered Health News for Examiner.com, and provided health and medical content for Sharecare.com. His work has appeared in Antioch Review, Blue Mesa Review, CALIBAN, Hayden's Ferry Review, Huffington Post, the Mississippi Review, and Slate, among others.

  • Popular Contributors

  • Ads by Google:

  • Who's Online   3 Members, 0 Anonymous, 292 Guests (See full list)

  • Related Articles

    Scott Adams
    This recipe comes to us from Kimberly Dungan.
    In large stockpot add the following:
    2-3 teaspoon Cumin
    ½ teaspoon Herb Pepper seasoning
    ½ teaspoon Allspice
    5-6 Cloves
    Dash of garlic (to taste)
    Dash of parsley
    1-2 teaspoon Cinnamon
    1 teaspoon Sesame seeds (optional)
    Salt & Pepper to taste
    1 teaspoon Dry mustard (or 1-2 teaspoon Prepared mustard)
    1-2 cans Chicken Broth (Swansons has a Fat Free, low sodium version)
    3 stalks Celery, chopped
    3-4 Carrots, grated or chopped
    5-6 Potatoes, peeled & cubed (optional: leave skin on)
    ¼ - ½ Onion, chopped
    2 lbs. Ham, cubed
    1 Bag Green Split Peas
    Cover ingredients with water, plus two inches extra, and bring to a boil. Cook on medium for 3-4 hours (or low for 5-6 hours). Serve.

    Jefferson Adams
    Summertime is fruit time, and fruit means delicious fruit salads. Few fresh dishes are easier to make or more pleasing to the eye than fruit salads. They're high in fiber, low in fat, and packed with vitamins. This particular recipe makes an easy base to which you can add or subtract fruits to your liking.
    Ingredients:
    1 pint strawberries - cleaned, hulled and sliced
    1/2 pint of blueberries
    1/2 pint of blackberries
    1 pound seedless grapes, halved
    3 kiwis, peeled and sliced
    3 bananas, sliced
    1 (21 ounce) can peach pie filling
    1 (20 ounce) can pineapple chunks, juice reserved
    Directions:
    In a large bowl, combine the berries, grapes, kiwis. Gently mix in peaches. Add sliced bananas to reserved pineapple juice and let sit for 5 to 10 minutes. Remove bananas from pineapple juice and add fold into fruit salad.
    Chill for 1 hour before serving.


    Jefferson Adams
    In my house, summertime means fresh vegetables and great salads. Salads are a quick and easy way to add splash to just about any meal, and to add extra nutrients to your diet. They are packed with fiber, vitamins and minerals, and can brighten your palate, along with your meal.
    Here's an easy recipe for one of my favorite, delicious summertime salads. It is quick, easy and very flexible. It can be made as is, or adapted to your favorite vegetables, or to what you have on hand. However you make it, it's sure to help keep you and your guests happy and healthy and smiling all summer long.
    Ingredients:
    Red leaf or green leaf lettuce Heirloom tomato wedges Organic carrot, shredded Red bell peppers, sliced thin Avocado, peeled and sliced Sunflower seeds, roasted Cucumber, peeled and sliced Cilantro, in small sprigs (as desired) Directions:
    Rinse lettuce and pat dry with a paper towel or spin it in a salad spinner.
    Tear lettuce into pieces of desired size and toss into a large salad bowl or individual serving bowls.
    Place desired quantities of other fresh ingredients into the bowl(s). Top with sunflower seeds. I've found that adding some cilantro sprigs to my salad really makes it pop with flavor. If you don't like cilantro, feel free to skip it.
    In fact, you can feel free to add and subtract any ingredients at will. Add your favorites, or skip what you don't like. This particular salad offers numerous variations, all delicious.
    Serve with honey-mustard dressing on the side.
    Honey-Mustard Vinaigrette Salad Dressing
    Ingredients:
    1 cup olive oil 1 clove garlic, peeled & sliced in half 1 tablespoon dijon mustard 1 tablespoon honey 3 tablespoons white wine vinegar salt pepper Directions:
    Rub the sides of a bowl with garlic, then discard. In the bowl whisk together mustard, honey and vinegar. Slowly whisk in the olive oil. Season with salt and pepper. Scale recipe as needed.

  • Recent Articles

    Jefferson Adams
    Celiac.com 06/21/2018 - Would you buy a house advertised as ‘gluten-free’? Yes, there really is such a house for sale. 
    It seems a Phoenix realtor Mike D’Elena is hoping that his trendy claim will catch the eye of a buyer hungry to avoid gluten, or, at least one with a sense of humor. D’Elena said he crafted the ads as a way to “be funny and to draw attention.” The idea, D’Elena said, is to “make it memorable.” 
    Though D’Elena’s marketing seeks to capitalizes on the gluten-free trend, he knows Celiac disease is a serious health issue for some people. “[W]e’re not here to offend anybody….this is just something we're just trying to do to draw attention and do what's best for our clients," he said. 
    Still, the signs seem to be working. D'elena had fielded six offers within a few days of listing the west Phoenix home.
    "Buying can sometimes be the most stressful thing you do in your entire life so why not have some fun with it," he said. 
    What do you think? Clever? Funny?
    Read more at Arizonafamily.com.

    Advertising Banner-Ads
    Bakery On Main started in the small bakery of a natural foods market on Main Street in Glastonbury, Connecticut. Founder Michael Smulders listened when his customers with Celiac Disease would mention the lack of good tasting, gluten-free options available to them. Upon learning this, he believed that nobody should have to suffer due to any kind of food allergy or dietary need. From then on, his mission became creating delicious and fearlessly unique gluten-free products that were clean and great tasting, while still being safe for his Celiac customers!
    Premium ingredients, bakeshop delicious recipes, and happy customers were our inspiration from the beginning— and are still the cornerstones of Bakery On Main today. We are a fiercely ethical company that believes in integrity and feels that happiness and wholesome, great tasting food should be harmonious. We strive for that in everything we bake in our dedicated gluten-free facility that is GFCO Certified and SQF Level 3 Certified. We use only natural, NON-GMO Project Verified ingredients and all of our products are certified Kosher Parve, dairy and casein free, and we have recently introduced certified Organic items as well! 
    Our passion is to bake the very best products while bringing happiness to our customers, each other, and all those we meet!
    We are available during normal business hours at: 1-888-533-8118 EST.
    To learn more about us at: visit our site.

    Jefferson Adams
    Celiac.com 06/20/2018 - Currently, the only way to manage celiac disease is to eliminate gluten from the diet. That could be set to change as clinical trials begin in Australia for a new vaccine that aims to switch off the immune response to gluten. 
    The trials are set to begin at Australia’s University of the Sunshine Coast Clinical Trials Centre. The vaccine is designed to allow people with celiac disease to consume gluten with no adverse effects. A successful vaccine could be the beginning of the end for the gluten-free diet as the only currently viable treatment for celiac disease. That could be a massive breakthrough for people with celiac disease.
    USC’s Clinical Trials Centre Director Lucas Litewka said trial participants would receive an injection of the vaccine twice a week for seven weeks. The trials will be conducted alongside gastroenterologist Dr. James Daveson, who called the vaccine “a very exciting potential new therapy that has been undergoing clinical trials for several years now.”
    Dr. Daveson said the investigational vaccine might potentially restore gluten tolerance to people with celiac disease.The trial is open to adults between the ages of 18 and 70 who have clinically diagnosed celiac disease, and have followed a strict gluten-free diet for at least 12 months. Anyone interested in participating can go to www.joinourtrials.com.
    Read more at the website for Australia’s University of the Sunshine Coast Clinical Trials Centre.

    Source:
    FoodProcessing.com.au

    Jefferson Adams
    Celiac.com 06/19/2018 - Could baking soda help reduce the inflammation and damage caused by autoimmune diseases like rheumatoid arthritis, and celiac disease? Scientists at the Medical College of Georgia at Augusta University say that a daily dose of baking soda may in fact help reduce inflammation and damage caused by autoimmune diseases like rheumatoid arthritis, and celiac disease.
    Those scientists recently gathered some of the first evidence to show that cheap, over-the-counter antacids can prompt the spleen to promote an anti-inflammatory environment that could be helpful in combating inflammatory disease.
    A type of cell called mesothelial cells line our body cavities, like the digestive tract. They have little fingers, called microvilli, that sense the environment, and warn the organs they cover that there is an invader and an immune response is needed.
    The team’s data shows that when rats or healthy people drink a solution of baking soda, the stomach makes more acid, which causes mesothelial cells on the outside of the spleen to tell the spleen to go easy on the immune response.  "It's most likely a hamburger not a bacterial infection," is basically the message, says Dr. Paul O'Connor, renal physiologist in the MCG Department of Physiology at Augusta University and the study's corresponding author.
    That message, which is transmitted with help from a chemical messenger called acetylcholine, seems to encourage the gut to shift against inflammation, say the scientists.
    In patients who drank water with baking soda for two weeks, immune cells called macrophages, shifted from primarily those that promote inflammation, called M1, to those that reduce it, called M2. "The shift from inflammatory to an anti-inflammatory profile is happening everywhere," O'Connor says. "We saw it in the kidneys, we saw it in the spleen, now we see it in the peripheral blood."
    O'Connor hopes drinking baking soda can one day produce similar results for people with autoimmune disease. "You are not really turning anything off or on, you are just pushing it toward one side by giving an anti-inflammatory stimulus," he says, in this case, away from harmful inflammation. "It's potentially a really safe way to treat inflammatory disease."
    The research was funded by the National Institutes of Health.
    Read more at: Sciencedaily.com

    Jefferson Adams
    Celiac.com 06/18/2018 - Celiac disease has been mainly associated with Caucasian populations in Northern Europe, and their descendants in other countries, but new scientific evidence is beginning to challenge that view. Still, the exact global prevalence of celiac disease remains unknown.  To get better data on that issue, a team of researchers recently conducted a comprehensive review and meta-analysis to get a reasonably accurate estimate the global prevalence of celiac disease. 
    The research team included P Singh, A Arora, TA Strand, DA Leffler, C Catassi, PH Green, CP Kelly, V Ahuja, and GK Makharia. They are variously affiliated with the Division of Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts; Lady Hardinge Medical College, New Delhi, India; Innlandet Hospital Trust, Lillehammer, Norway; Centre for International Health, University of Bergen, Bergen, Norway; Division of Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts; Gastroenterology Research and Development, Takeda Pharmaceuticals Inc, Cambridge, MA; Department of Pediatrics, Università Politecnica delle Marche, Ancona, Italy; Department of Medicine, Columbia University Medical Center, New York, New York; USA Celiac Disease Center, Columbia University Medical Center, New York, New York; and the Department of Gastroenterology and Human Nutrition, All India Institute of Medical Sciences, New Delhi, India.
    For their review, the team searched Medline, PubMed, and EMBASE for the keywords ‘celiac disease,’ ‘celiac,’ ‘tissue transglutaminase antibody,’ ‘anti-endomysium antibody,’ ‘endomysial antibody,’ and ‘prevalence’ for studies published from January 1991 through March 2016. 
    The team cross-referenced each article with the words ‘Asia,’ ‘Europe,’ ‘Africa,’ ‘South America,’ ‘North America,’ and ‘Australia.’ They defined celiac diagnosis based on European Society of Pediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology, and Nutrition guidelines. The team used 96 articles of 3,843 articles in their final analysis.
    Overall global prevalence of celiac disease was 1.4% in 275,818 individuals, based on positive blood tests for anti-tissue transglutaminase and/or anti-endomysial antibodies. The pooled global prevalence of biopsy-confirmed celiac disease was 0.7% in 138,792 individuals. That means that numerous people with celiac disease potentially remain undiagnosed.
    Rates of celiac disease were 0.4% in South America, 0.5% in Africa and North America, 0.6% in Asia, and 0.8% in Europe and Oceania; the prevalence was 0.6% in female vs 0.4% males. Celiac disease was significantly more common in children than adults.
    This systematic review and meta-analysis showed celiac disease to be reported worldwide. Blood test data shows celiac disease rate of 1.4%, while biopsy data shows 0.7%. The prevalence of celiac disease varies with sex, age, and location. 
    This review demonstrates a need for more comprehensive population-based studies of celiac disease in numerous countries.  The 1.4% rate indicates that there are 91.2 million people worldwide with celiac disease, and 3.9 million are in the U.S.A.
    Source:
    Clin Gastroenterol Hepatol. 2018 Jun;16(6):823-836.e2. doi: 10.1016/j.cgh.2017.06.037.