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Cold Roasted Tomato Soup (Gluten-Free)

I love tomatoes so much, I've been using them in just about every dish I make this summer. Making this delicious cold soup is one way to enjoy the wonderful flavor of one of summer's most versatile fruits.

This soup uses roasted tomatoes, olive oil, garlic, chicken stock, balsamic vinegar and a few other fresh ingredients to deliver a delightful soup that is as tasty as it is refreshing.

The finished cold roasted tomato soup. Photo: CC-timlewisnmIngredients:
2 pounds Roma (plum) tomatoes, quartered
3 tablespoons olive oil
4 cloves garlic
1 quart chicken stock
1/4 cup chopped fresh basil
1/2 tablespoon balsamic vinegar
salt to taste
ground black pepper to taste

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Directions:
Place the tomato halves, cut side up, on a baking tray with the garlic cloves. Drizzle with the oil, and sprinkle with salt and pepper. Roast at 375 degrees F (195 degrees C) for 1 hour.

Trim the ends off the garlic cloves, and squeeze roasted garlic into a food processor bowl, along with the entire contents of the baking tray.

Add stock, basil, and vinegar; blend until smooth. Season to taste.

Chill and serve cold.

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Celiac.com Celiac Disease & Gluten-Free Diet Forum - All Activity

We have gone gluten free, our whole house, as of a month ago. It was pretty seamless since I had been gluten-free for 5 months last year. I have found many good recipes, and my picky husband and one of my boys who is also a picky eater, even prefer many gluten-free recipes to the regular ones. My husband did see my point about the size of the gluten protein means nothing. Its a gluten protein period, that's what you are avoiding. It doesn't matter if its hiding in the scratch of your baking sheet and you can't see it. You can't see the wind, but it's still there. I hear you on the anemia. I've been anemic for several years, I just thought it as because I was getting a little older. Has your anemia gone away or do you still have problems with it?

Ennis, it is made out of metal, coated with plastic I think. You have such a hard time, my heart really hurts for you. But you are such a support to those on this board, and a great teacher for those of us who are new.

Thanks everyone! I think its hard for people to fully accept because they cant see the damage it does every time you get glutened. It's invisible. Im glad to know I wasnt being paranoid. I sure was when I was first diagnosed. I laugh at myself now, but its a pretty steep learning curve.

FYI......anxiety is a common symptom with celiac disease and NCGI. It seems to resolve on a gluten-free diet. ?

Yes, I will definitely update you and would love to hear what your experience is. I'm glad I found this forum because you're right--it's nice to not feel so alone. I'm also prone to anxiety--so waiting and worrying is not fun! Cyclinglady, thanks for sharing your experience as well. I do plan to maintain a gluten-free diet for a while at least if the biopsy is negative just to see how I feel.