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Gluten-free Thanksgiving 2016

Gluten-free Thanksgiving Article 2016


Preparing a great gluten-free Thanksgiving has never been easier. Photo: CC--Ruocaled

Celiac.com 11/18/2016 - With your local grocer carrying more gluten-free products then ever before, preparing a great gluten-free Thanksgiving has never been easier.

If you plan on using pre-made, or packaged items for your dinner, then be sure to read labels and make certain your choices are gluten-free.

If you are preparing a meal at home, make sure the turkey you buy is gluten-free. Not all brands of turkey are gluten-free. Some contain gluten in their additives, and some birds are treated with various flavorings or rubs, and may not be gluten-free, so double check.

Also, be very careful about any seasoning or gravy packets that come with otherwise gluten-free turkeys. If you're not sure, check the ingredients, and use our Gluten-Free Ingredient Lists to help you shop.

There other gluten-free brands, but be sure to check with your local store and read labels to be sure your turkey is gluten-free.

Here's a helpful list of gluten-free turkey brands from our online forum.

Next, make great gluten-free gravy with Celiac.com's delicious gluten-free gravy recipe.

Remember, some bouillon cubes contain gluten, so be sure to use gluten-free bouillon cubes. Tip: Thicken your homemade gravy with either corn starch or arrowroot flour.

This recipe makes a rich, savory gravy that will have your guests coming back for more. This recipe makes enough gravy to serve about eight to ten people.

Gluten-Free Savory Gravy

Ingredients:

  • 1 pound turkey giblets and neck
  • 1½ quarts gluten-free chicken stock
  • 2 carrots, chopped
  • 1 stalk celery, chopped
  • 2 cups water
  • 1½ cups pan drippings from roasted turkey
  • 4 tablespoons of corn starch, adjusted as needed
  • 2 tablespoons tomato paste
  • 2 tablespoons cranberry sauce
  • Salt and ground black pepper to taste

Note: One tablespoon corn starch (¼ ounce) thickens one cup of liquid

Preparation:
While the turkey is roasting, place the turkey giblets and neck into a large saucepan with the carrots, celery, water, and chicken stock.

Bring to a boil over medium heat, skim off any foam that rises to the top, reduce heat to low, and simmer the stock for 3 hours.

Skim off the fat, strain the stock, and set aside. There should be about 4 cups of stock.

Take carrots and celery and press through a strainer. Spoon strained carrots and celery into the stock and stir.

Skim off and discard all but ¼ cup of the fat from the drippings in the roasting pan, and place the roasting pan over medium heat.

Whisk in the corn starch, then heat and stir the corn starch mixture until it becomes pale golden brown, about 5 minutes. To avoid lumps, mix the starch with an equal amount of cold liquid until it forms a paste, then whisk it into the liquid you're trying to thicken. Once the thickener is added, cook it briefly to remove any starchy flavor. Don't overcook.

Whisk in the stock and tomato paste; bring to a boil, simmer for 5 minutes, then whisk in the cranberry sauce. Simmer for 10 more minutes. Season to taste with salt and black pepper.

Best Ever Gluten-Free Stuffing Recipe

Make sure you prepare gluten-free stuffing. Try Celiac.com's Best Ever Gluten-free Stuffing Recipe.

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Ingredients:

  • 5-6 cups gluten-free bread (about 2 loaves), cut into one-inch cubes, toasted and cooled
  • 2 tablespoons olive oil
  • 3 cups celery, chopped
  • 1 large yellow onion, chopped
  • 1 tablespoon fresh thyme, finely chopped
  • 1 tablespoon fresh sage, finely chopped
  • 1-2 teaspoons fresh rosemary, finely chopped
  • 1-2 cups gluten-free chicken broth
  • 1 egg yolk
  • 1 teaspoon salt
  • ½ teaspoon pepper

Directions:
Sauté the onion and celery in olive oil on medium-low heat until clear.

Stir in the rosemary, sage, and thyme, and cook two more minutes, until the aroma of the herbs fills the air.

Bring the chicken stock to boil on high heat.

Place the egg yolk in a medium-sized bowl and carefully spoon two or three ounces of the chicken stock into the egg yolk, slowly, while whisking the mixture.

Add the rest of the chicken stock to the egg mixture. Note: Blending a small amount of stock into the egg first will prevent scrambled eggs.

Add the cooled celery, onion, and herbs mixture into the stock and egg mixture. Toss the bread cubes into this mixture and coat thoroughly.

Add the salt and pepper and toss bread a bit more.

Place all of this into a greased casserole dish (big enough to hold three quarts) and cover it with aluminum foil.

Place in 400°F oven for 40-50 min, covering as needed with aluminum foil, until done. Insert a toothpick into the stuffing. If it comes out clean, the stuffing is done. If not, bake until the toothpick comes out clean.

If you want to cook the stuffing inside the turkey add only 1 cup of chicken broth.

Serves six to eight people, depending on their appetite for stuffing.

Thanksgiving Gluten-free Pumpkin Pie

Lastly, prepare winning gluten-free desserts, such as:

Celiac.com's Best Ever Gluten-free Pumpkin Pie Recipe (Adapted from Libby's Original Pumpkin Pie Recipe)

Ingredients:

  • ¾ cup granulated sugar
  • 1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
  • ½ teaspoon salt
  • ½ teaspoon ground ginger
  • ¼ teaspoon ground cloves
  • 2 large eggs
  • 1 can (15 oz.) Libby's 100% Pure Pumpkin (Yes, it's gluten-free!)
  • 1 can (12 fl. oz.) Evaporated Milk
  • 1 unbaked 9-inch (4-cup volume) deep-dish pie shell
  • Whipped cream (as desired)

Directions:
MIX sugar, cinnamon, salt, ginger and cloves in small bowl. Beat eggs in large bowl. Stir in pumpkin and sugar-spice mixture. Gradually stir in evaporated milk.

POUR into gluten-free pie shell.

BAKE in preheated 425° F oven for 15 minutes. Reduce temperature to 350° F; bake for 40 to 50 minutes or until knife inserted near center comes out clean. Cool on wire rack for 2 hours. Serve immediately or refrigerate. Top with whipped cream before serving.

For more great gluten-free sides, desserts, and more, be sure to consult Celiac.com's Gluten-free Recipes list.

For even more ideas, check Celiac.com's previous Gluten-free Thanksgiving and Holiday Guides from years past:

Celiac.com welcomes your comments below (registration is NOT required).





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3 Responses:

 
Jeannie
Rating: ratingfullratingfullratingfullratingemptyratingempty Unrated
said this on
22 Nov 2016 12:07:59 AM PDT
The link for the list of gluten free turkey brands isn't working.

 
Jefferson Adams
Rating: ratingfullratingfullratingfullratingfullratingfull Unrated ( Author)
said this on
23 Nov 2016 5:04:50 PM PDT
Thanks so much for pointing that out! We´ll get right on that.

 
Scott
Rating: ratingfullratingfullratingfullratingfullratingfull Unrated
said this on
24 Nov 2016 9:23:09 AM PDT
Finally found a Pumpkin Pie that's is worth the money. Katz Pumpkin Pie is really good.




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I went into menopause at age 42. I didn't know I had celiac until I was 56. Now I know why my menopause was so early.

Have been dealing with splinter hemorrhages on three of my toe nails since February. I did go to my doctor who rightly so did a very complete blood work-up ruling out other diseases such as lupus and RA and referred me to several other doctors to make sure that it was not cancer, endocarditis, or something serious. I went to the doctors. I have done some research on vitamin deficiency and it seems that some link splinter hemorrhages to vitamin C deficiency. For the past 2 1/2 weeks I have been eating 3 clementines a day (in addition to the usual multivitamin that I take) and it seems to be helping the splinter hemorrhages. One has grown out and not returned. Visited my GI doctor today and talked about malabsorption of nutrients as a potential issue. We are doing more blood work and checking nutrient levels. I have to believe it has something to do with the celiac. Sorry I don't have a better answer, but like you am trying to figure this out. Please let me know if you find any answers, and yes, be sure to check with your doctor to rule out anything serious.

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Welcome to the forum. First, you need to get copies of your celiac test to confirm you actually had it done and what the results were. Second, to confirm a diagnosis, you must obtain biopsies via an endoscopy. Were the doctors gastroenterologists? Third you need to research celiac disease. Yes, you can be asymptomatic, but could still have instestinal damage as the small intestine is vast. here is a good place to start: http://www.cureceliacdisease.org/screening/ You might think you are a silent celiac, but ever been anemic? Had your bones checked?

That's good to know about Texas Children's, unfortunately I don't believe they accept our insurance. Our former pediatrician joined with one of their medical groups and we had to find a new one due to insurance. I'll check out their site though.