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- American Dietetic Association Revises Its Gluten-Free Guidelines - Distilled Vinegar is Safe for a Gluten-Free Diet
American Dietetic Association Revises Its Gluten-Free Guidelines - Distilled Vinegar is Safe for a Gluten-Free Diet
- By Scott Adams
- Published 12/10/2000
- Safe Gluten-Free Food List / Unsafe Foods & Ingredients
In 1994 I was diagnosed with celiac disease, which led me to create Celiac.com in 1995. I created this site for a single purpose: To help as many people as possible with celiac disease get diagnosed so they can begin to live happy, healthy gluten-free lives. Celiac.com was the first site on the Internet dedicated solely to celiac disease. In 1998 I foundedÂ The Gluten-Free Mall, Your Special Diet Superstore!, and I am the co-author of the book Cereal Killers, and founder and publisher of Journal of Gluten Sensitivity.View all articles by Scott Adams
Celiac.com 12/10/2000 - As reported in Ann Whelans September/October issue of Gluten-Free Living, the American Dietetic Association (ADA) has released the 6th edition of its Manual of Clinical Dietetics, which offers revised guidelines for the treatment of celiac disease. This manual is currently used by hospitals and doctors all over North America, and represents the most up-to-date source of information with regard to the dietary treatment of various illnesses. The new standards set in this publication conform more closely with current international standards. Included on their safe list are items that have been on Celiac.coms safe list for over five years, including: amaranth, buckwheat, distilled vinegar (no matter what its source), distilled alcoholic beverages (including rum, gin, whiskey and vodka), millet, quinoa and teff.
A team of American and Canadian dietitians wrote the new gluten-free guidelines, including: Shelley Case, RD, Mavis Molloy, RD, Marion Zarkadas, M.Sc.RD (all from Canada and all members of the Professional Advisory Board of the Canadian Celiac Association), and Cynthia Kupper, CRD, CDE (Executive Director of the Gluten Intolerance Group and celiac). Additional findings of this team regarding buckwheat and quinoa contradict what has been accepted as common knowledge for years by some US support groups, mainly that these two grains are more likely to be contaminated by wheat than other grains. In fact, according to the team, buckwheat and quinoa are far less likely to be contaminated than most other grains.
At the most basic level the new guidelines mean that celiacs do not need to avoid foods containing unidentified vinegar or distilled alcohol, this alone will allow much more freedom when shopping or eating out. Further, celiacs who drink alcohol will have much more freedom and a far greater choice when they want to have a drink. Additionally, celiacs will be able to more easily maintain a well-rounded and nutritious diet because they will have access to a far greater number of highly nutritious and safe grains.
The ADAs 6th edition of the Manual of Clinical Dietetics represents the first time that Canadian and United States dietary guidelines have come together to create a united North American gluten-free standard, and will hopefully lead to the adoption of a single standard by all US support groups so that hundreds of thousands of celiacs will not have to unnecessarily exclude more foods than necessary. These new guidelines go a long way towards an international standard, which should be the ultimate goal for all celiacs and celiac organizations in the world.
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Acacia Gum Acesulfame K Acesulfame Potassium Acetanisole Acetophenone Acorn Quercus Adipic Acid Adzuki Bean Acacia Gum Agar Agave Albumen Alcohol (Distilled Spirits - Specific Types) Alfalfa Algae Algin Alginic Acid Alginate Alkalized Cocoa Allicin Almond Nut Alpha-amylase Alpha-lactalbumin Aluminum Amaranth Ambergris Ammonium Hydroxide Ammonium Phosphate Ammonium Sulphate Amylose Amylopectin Annatto Annatto Color Apple Cider Vinegar Arabic Gum Arrowroot Artichokes Artificial Butter Flavor Artificial Flavoring Ascorbic Acid Aspartame (can cause IBS symptoms) Aspartic Acid Aspic Astragalus Gummifer Autolyzed Yeast Extract Avena Sativia (Oats3) Avena Sativia Extract (from Oats3) Avidin Azodicarbonamide Baking Soda Balsamic Vinegar Beeswax Beans Bean, Adzuki Bean, Hyacinth Bean, Lentil Bean, Mung Bean Romano (Chickpea) Bean Tepary Benzoic acid Besan (Chickpea) Beta Glucan (from Oats3) Betaine Beta Carotene BHA BHT Bicarbonate of Soda Biotin Blue Cheese Brown Sugar Buckwheat Butter (check additives) Butylated Hydroxyanisole Butyl Compounds Calcium Acetate Calcium Carbonate Calcium Caseinate Calcium Chloride Calcium Disodium Calcium Hydroxide Calcium Lactate Calcium Pantothenate Calcium Phosphate Calcium Propionate Calcium Silicate Calcium Sorbate Calcium Stearoyl Lactylate Calcium Stearate Calcium Sulfate Calrose Camphor Cane Sugar Cane Vinegar Canola (Rapeseed) Canola Oil (Rapeseed Oil) Caprylic Acid Carageenan Chondrus Crispus Carbonated Water Carboxymethyl CelluloseCaramel ColorCaramel Flavoring Carmine Carnauba Wax Carob Bean Carob Bean Gum Carob Flour Carrageenan Casein Cassava Manihot Esculenta Castor Oil Catalase Cellulose1 Cellulose Ether Cellulose Gum Cetyl Alcohol Cetyl Stearyl Alcohol Champagne Vinegar Channa (Chickpea) Chana Flour (Chickpea Flour) Cheeses - (most, but check ingredients) Chestnuts Chickpea Chlorella Chocolate Liquor Choline Chloride Chromium Citrate Chymosin Citric Acid Citrus Red No.... [READ MORE]
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