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Dr. Kenneth Fine: Singing and Songwriting for Celiacs and Health

Celiac.com 12/31/2002 - Long time celiac and intestinal disease researcher Kenneth Fine, M.D. brought the benefits of his research discoveries, and his medical experience and knowledge to the public through the Internet at www.finerhealth.com, www.enterolab.com, and through a nationwide commitment to lecturing celiac support groups at no charge. Now Dr. Fine has found a new way to serve gluten sensitive individuals and their support organizations: through music!

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Dr. Fine has been a singer-songwriter/guitar player for many years and recently recorded 25 of his original songs in a recording studio with professional studio musicians. These songs are now available on two CDs. After much thought and prayer about how to incorporate more music into his life and how to share it with the public, Dr. Fine has decided to let his musical creativity join his medical professional mission in the sense of working to serve the public. Therefore, he has decided to donate all proceeds from music celiac disease sales to support the not-for-profit public health organization he started in 2000, The Intestinal Health Institute (http://www.intestinalhealth.org), and to support other service organizations as well. The first public service organization he has chosen to support is Americas Gluten Sensitivity support organizations and their local support groups. "My life is fully committed to public service, and I want as many people as possible to enjoy the wonderful health that I, and hopefully you, have experienced since adopting a gluten-free and health-oriented lifestyle. I believe that happiness through music (or by any means) is an important part of health," says Dr. Fine.

Dr. Fine is offering his music CDs to local celiac support groups to sell as a fund raiser. He also plans musical performances as benefit shows with other music recording artists, and is putting together a group of professional musicians willing to work in a spiritual light to share their musical gifts with the world for a healthy cause. Although Dr. Fine will be bringing his musical hobby to the public in this way, his professional health work, i.e., heading the Intestinal Health Institute and EnteroLab laboratory, public speaking, answering the publics email inquiries, helping people individually by phone, and doing medical research and scientific publishing, will continue unabated. About the name he has chosen to use for his music, Dr. Fine offered this; "To ensure that my desire to share my music with the public does not interfere with my ability to carry out my public health mission, I have opted to use my biblical name, Jude, for my musical last name." Thus, you can peruse his musical web site, read the stories behind his lyrics, and hear song clips at http://www.kennyjude.com

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I would not worry. Things might resolve on the gluten free diet as celiac disease does impact fertility in many ways. I hit perimenopause at 40. It lasted over a decade (the range of years varies from person to person) and I experienced every single perimenopause symptom (on and off) in the book. I was diagnosed with celiac disease after I went though menopause because of anemia that would not resolve. You could ask your GP/PCP to order a hormonal panel (include thyroid) if you see him/her sooner. This will let you know if you are starting perimenopause. My Mom breezed through menopause. Not me!!!!!

.." Gluten Free Watchdog we have been testing a wide variety of products with the Nima Sensor. It is very difficult to put the results of testing completed to date into proper context due to the lack of a published validation report on this device. One goal of our testing is to provide recommendations for consumer use of the Nima Sensor. This is proving to be impossible at this time. In the opinion of Gluten Free Watchdog the Nima Sensor was released into the marketplace prematurely. Given the current state of development of this sensor, Gluten Free Watchdog cannot support its use by the gluten-free community at this time...." https://www.glutenfreewatchdog.org/news/gluten-free-watchdogs-position-statement-on-consumer-use-of-the-nima-sensor-to-test-food-for-gluten/

https://www.glutenfreewatchdog.org/news/gluten-free-watchdogs-position-statement-on-consumer-use-of-the-nima-sensor-to-test-food-for-gluten/ "t Gluten Free Watchdog we have been testing a wide variety of products with the Nima Sensor. It is very difficult to put the results of testing completed to date into proper context due to the lack of a published validation report on this device. One goal of our testing is to provide recommendations for consumer use of the Nima Sensor. This is proving to be impossible at this time. In the opinion of Gluten Free Watchdog the Nima Sensor was released into the marketplace prematurely. Given the current state of development of this sensor, Gluten Free Watchdog cannot support its use by the gluten-free community at this time."

Yeah, I was pretty surprised. However, lots and lots of fantastic wine and gin. Even the house wine at a pub is going to be a nice French or Spanish something. Also drank a lot of port. And they take their gin super seriously there, some really good stuff. The closest I got to having a beer was trying some gin distilled from geuze (wild-fermented beer). Very nice. Make up for the lack of beer by eating all the fries.

This sounds familiar. Does the pain feel like its actually in your ribs, sore when you press on it? It could be costochondritis, which is inflammation of the cartilage between your ribs. It seems to be one of those weird things that tends to affect celiacs, could be a symptom of glutening or brought on by something else. I had a bad case of it a few months after going gluten free. Started as just a weird ache, and one morning it felt like I was being stabbed. Spent all day in emergency while they ruled out heart issues. Anti-inflamatories helped and it went away after a few days. Never came back that bad again. It could also just be heartburn-type symptoms triggered by gluten. I would see a doctor though, because you want to rule out whether its your heart or something. You're still early in your healing process, so not only are you probably not an expert at the gluten-free diet yet, but your body is readjusting to the new reality and doing all kinds of weird stuff. Hopefully this will resolve soon and not be a regular occurrence. It would only have a connection to your bowel issues in that it could be yet another fun affect of Celiac disease. Good luck and feel better soon!