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Spicy Mushroom Stir-Fry (Gluten-Free)


The finished spicy mushroom stir-fry. Photo: rovingl

Stir-fries invite a blending of flavors and textures, so I always make it a point to look for ingredients that will compliment one another, and deliver loads of flavor. This dish is warm and filling and goes great over rice or gluten-free noodles. The roasted chilies and peppers heighten the soft texture of the mushrooms. This dish is also excellent when served chilled.

When shopping for ginger, look for firm pieces free of any soft spots. Fresh ginger keeps for about a week. Make sure shitakes have thick caps and the fissures (the white underside) are white.

Ingredients:
1 cup sliced shitake mushrooms
1 cup sliced oyster mushrooms
1 cup sliced button mushrooms
1 red bell pepper
2 finely sliced red chilies
1 jalapeño pepper
3 cloves minced garlic
2 tablespoons freshly grated ginger
1 teaspoon chili flakes
1 tablespoon olive oil
2 tablespoon sesame oil

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Directions:
Slice and seed the red pepper, chilies and jalapeño. Arrange on a broiler pan and coat with olive oil. Roast until skins have charred. Remove, cover and let steam for 10 minutes. Scrape black skins off, chop and set roasted vegetables aside.

Heat sesame oil in a large wok or frying pan. Add garlic and ginger and fry for 2 minutes.

Add shitake mushrooms and cook for 2-3 minutes then repeat with oyster mushroom and button mushrooms, cooking about 2 minutes each time.

Toss in roasted peppers, chilies, and chili flakes and serve.

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Make sure that you ask the doctor how long she has to stop the supplements before you have her levels tested and be sure to take them all with you when you have the appointment so the doctor knows what she is taking.

Talk to your doctor. With your family history and symptoms he/she may be able to diagnose based on resolution of your symptoms and family history. Also check with your local hospital if it has it's own lab. Mine covered any labs at a greatly reduced cost based on a sliding fee scale. Did you have an MRI before they did the spinal? Celiacs with neuro impact will have white spots on an MRI that resemble the lesions found with MS. Many neuro doctors don't know this. I went through what you did and they did a spinal on me also based on the MRI results. If my doctor had know what the UBOs (unidentified bright objects) were I would have been diagnosed a couple years sooner than I was. Make sure if you supplement that you ask your doctor which ones you need to stop taking and for how long before they do a blood test to check levels. Sublingual B12 is a good idea when we have nervous system issues, but needs to be stopped for at least a week for an accurate blood level on testing. I hope you get some answers and feel better soon.

Thanks for that. Will get her tested for deficiencies. I did take her to a naturopath and get her on a bunch of vitamins, but she never was tested via bloods, so will get on to that, thanks

Hi Could a mod please move this post: and my reply below to a new thread when they get a chance? Thanks! Matt

Hello and welcome Firstly, don't worry about it but for ease your post (and hopefully my reply) will probably be moved to its own thread. That will make it easier for others to see it and reply and also help Galaxy's own thread here on track and making sense. The antibodies that the celiac tests look for can drop very quickly, so... maybe? Celiac is difficult to test for, there are different tests and sometimes someone doesnt test on one but does on the other. If you can get a copy of the tests and post it here the community may be able to help explain the results. It may have shown damage to the villi, the little tendrils in your intestine that help you extract nutrients from your food. Celiac is one, but not the only, way in which they can get damaged leading to a vast number of potential symptoms and further making diagnosis a tricky proposition. Definitely, there's a connection. Here's a page that explains it in detail: https://stomachachefree.wordpress.com/2012/03/21/liver-disease-in-celiacs/ Fantastic It sounds as if your doctors were happy to diagnose you on the basis of the endoscopy? It may be then that you've found your answer. I hope so, you've clearly had a rotten and very scary time. I'm sure with the positive reaction to the diet you want to go on and get healthy, but I would only add that you should discuss this with your doctors, because they may want to exclude other potential causes if they've not confirmed celiac at this point. Check out the advice for newly diagnosed here: To your family I'd simply say that celiac is a disease of the autoimmune system, the part of our body that fights diseases and keeps us safe. In celiac people the autoimmune system see's the gluten protein found in wheat, barley, or rye grains as a threat to the system and it produces antibodies to attack it and in doing so attacks it's own body as well. It's genetic in component so close family members should consider a test if they have any of the many symptoms. There's roughly 1 person in 100 with celiac but most of them don't know it and are risking getting or staying sick by not finding out. There's further info for them and you here: https://www.celiac.com/gluten-free/announcement/3-frequently-asked-questions-about-celiac-disease/ I'm going to ask a mod to move your post and my reply to a new thread, but wanted to give you an answer first The good news is you've found a great site and there will be lots of support for you here. You've also got 'lucky' in that if you're going to have an autoimmune condition, celiac is a good one Most react really well to the gluten free diet and you will hopefully have much more healing to come! Best wishes Matt