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Conferences, Publicity, Pregnancy, Church, Bread Machines, Distillation & Beer

This category covers reports on celiac disease conferences, including press and publicity, celiac disease and pregnancy issues, various issues surrounding gluten in communion wafers and the Catholic Church, gluten-free bread machines, and the distillation process and gluten in beer.

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    Image: CC--Dennis Jarvis

    Despite the economic downturn, the cost of healthy products has not diminished. Sales have continued to grow in this sector thanks to the many information campaigns aimed at raising consumer awareness of the health benefits of consuming gluten free products. Manufacturers have responded to the growing demand by expanding the variety of products they offer. Many consumers, including those that cannot eat gluten, do not want to give up eating products specially designed for them although they cost even more than traditional food. The demand for products that address food intolerance continues to grow.



    The Gluten Intolerance Group of North America (GIG) is suing celebrity chef Jamie Oliver for using a logo on his gluten-free recipes that is similar to that of the GIG's Gluten-Free Certification Organization logo.

    Although there is no disagreement that Mr. Oliver's recipes are indeed gluten-free, a judge and jury may need to decide whether or not he is violating their trademark by using a similar graphic on his recipes.



    Photo: CC--Hare Krishna

    Celiac Disease is a global disease and affects almost 0.7% of the world's population. In India, researchers estimate that celiac disease affects about six to eight million Indians. Rates in the north India community are 1 in 100.

    In a bid to discuss and explore the best ways to address the challenges faced by patients with celiac disease and the way forward, the 17th International Celiac Disease Symposium (ICDS 2017) was held for the first time in Asia from the 8th to the 10th of September 2017.

    ICDS offers a platform for researchers, gastroenterologists, clinical scientists, nutritionists, and other relevant industry leaders from across the globe to gather and address common challenges faced by patients living with celiac disease.



    Can Amy's spin their gluten-free food into drive-thru success? Photo: CC--theimpulsivebuy

    If you've ever eaten any of the gluten-free foods made by Amy's, then you know their commitment to taste, quality, and solid gluten-free options. Bolstered by their success in the commercial grocery markets, Amy's is moving into fast food. Not just fast food, drive-through fast food.

    Amy's Drive Thru opened its first location in Rohnert Park, California back in 2015, where it was quickly embraced as a healthier, more ethical alternative to other fast food chains.



    Photo: CC--Kevan

    It’s summer and the consumer market reports are flying. Most of them project major growth in the gluten-free market and its numerous components over the next decade.

    The latest is a report by Grand View Research, Inc., which projects rising incidences of celiac disease, diabetes, and obesity across developed economies will help to drive the global gluten-free products market to USD 33.05 billion by 2025.

    In addition, the rising consumer awareness of celiac disease and irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) is expected to aid product demand.



    Gluten-free foods are now mainstream store products. Photo: CC: Bruce Szalwinski.jpg

    Gluten-free food is now so mainstream that its lack of gluten is no longer a highlight, but is now just another of the many ways manufacturers signal a healthy product.

    Gluten-free has gone from specialty niche to mainstream, says David Sprinkle, research director of the market research firm Packaged Facts.



    Papa John's says its new gluten-free pizza is not safe for people with celiac disease. Photo: CC-- imeguides

    Pizza chain Papa John's is warning consumers that its new gluten-free pizza is not safe for people with celiac disease or serious gluten intolerance.

    After announcing on Monday that it was introducing a gluten-free crust made with sorghum, teff, amaranth, and quinoa at locations across the US, the company warned that it does not recommend the crust for people with a serious gluten intolerance.



    How fast can the market for new celiac drugs grow over the next few years? Photo: CC--Victor

    The latest research report from HTF Market Intelligence Consulting is titled "Global Celiac Disease Drugs Market 2017-2021." The report offers detailed information and analysis of the competitive market landscape, forecast and strategies.

    The report covers geographic analysis that includes regions like Americas, APAC, EMEA, along with important players, including F. Hoffmann-La Roche, Johnson & Johnson, Merck, and Pfizer. It provides information, market insights, future trends and growth prospects for forecast period of 2017-2021.



    Could gluten-free pet food be the next big thing? Photo: CC--Franchise Opportunities.

    Industry analysts are projecting the global market for gluten-free pet foods to enjoy growth of up to 25% a year over the next decade. Across numerous industries, a shift from products containing gluten to gluten-free products is creating major potential for manufacturers.

    The latest market report from Persistence Market Researchers, titled Global Gluten-free Pet Food Market: Drivers and Restraints, projects double-digit growth in gluten-free pet food markets through 2025.



    The Vatican has banned gluten-free bread for Catholic Communion. Photo: CC--Awareness Campaign.

    For a time, it looked like gluten-free Catholics might be able to take full communion with special gluten-free wafers.

    But, gluten-free Catholics hoping to enjoy both the wine and the bread of a full communion had their hopes dashed this week, when the Church put the kibosh on gluten-free communion wafers.

    The decision was announced in a letter to bishops by Cardinal Robert Sarah, prefect of the Congregation for Divine Worship and the Sacraments, and read, in part...



    Photo: CC-- SarahTz

    It's no secret that nearly all traditionally brewed beers contain barley. The flavor and body barley imparts on traditional beers is partly responsible for their rich, full taste.

    Finding alternatives to barley that are suitable for brewing gluten-free beer has been a challenge. One solution has been to brew beers with traditional barley ingredients, and then use a combination of enzyme action and filtration to render a final product that test below 20ppm gluten required for gluten-free products.



    Can a new enzyme help deliver better gluten-free bread. Photo: CC--Wandersick

    Enzymes are playing an increasing part in both the treatment of celiac disease, and in the manufacture of gluten-free baked goods.

    DSM recently showcased their new rice-based baker's enzyme, Bakezyme, at the annual meeting of Institute of Food Technologists (IFT) in Las Vegas. The product took DSM two years to develop and perfect, and promises to improve the softness and moistness of gluten-free bread.



    Are non-celiac gluten-free eaters responding to legitimate medical issues? Photo: CC--Mike Licht

    Are many non-celiac gluten-free eaters actually treating unkown medical conditions? Is the gluten-free movement less a fad than we imagine?

    Currently, about 3 million Americans follow a gluten-free diet, even though they do not have celiac disease. Known colloquially as "PWAGs," people without celiac disease avoiding gluten. These folks are often painted as fad dieters, or hypochondriacs, or both.



    Photo: CC--Saray Joy

    After nearly a decade of high double-digit growth, the US market for gluten-free foods is set to level off to single digit rates in coming years, according to a study from Research and Markets.

    The firm's report, titled Gluten-Free Foods in the U.S., 5th Edition, looks at sales of gluten-free food across nine product categories, specifically traditional grain-based salty snacks and crackers, bread, pasta, cereal, making mix, cookies, flour and frozen dough.



    Are the Canadians pushing back against EU standards for gluten-free beer? Photo: CC--Estrella Damm

    Word from the Great White north is that the Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming Authority (SLGA) is preventing the sale of Estrella Damm Daura, following a warning from the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA).

    The SLGA, according to the company's website, is "a Treasury Board Crown Corporation responsible for the distribution, control and regulation of beverage alcohol in Saskatchewan. SLGA operates 75 retail liquor stores and there are approximately 600 private liquor retailers throughout the province."



    Dutch actress Famke Janssen give up gluten after tests show intolerance to wheat. Image: CC--gage skidmore

    Dutch actress Famke Janssen is perhaps best known for her roles in movies like X-Men and Taken. But now Janssen is in the news after revealing that a serious intolerance to gluten has forced her to revise her diet and to go completely gluten-free.

    During an interview on U.S. cooking show The Chew, Famke, 52, says she had already taken a test for gluten antibodies, and that she "knew what the outcome was gonna be, I already knew it, so I was stuffing my face with everything that I could find that had gluten in it."



    The global market for gluten-free flours is set to soar by 2027. Photo: CC--InSapphoWeTrust

    Currently, a gluten-free diet is the only treatment recommended for people with celiac disease, or other medical sensitivities to gluten, especially those who show symptoms of gluten intolerance, such as vomiting and chronic diarrhea.

    Those folks may be in for a pleasant surprise, as the global market for various types of gluten-free flours looks set to takeoff over the next few years, driven in part by gluten-free flours made from amaranth, corn, maize, coconut and/or beans, among others.

    Gluten-free flours offer a number of benefits, including very high protein, good texture, and, in many cases, higher nutritional value and fiber content, compared with other grains.



    Are gluten-free products still a solid bet for food retailers? Photo: CC--eatsmilesleep

    For years, industry observers, health experts and even food companies have questioned the staying power of gluten-free food.

    With more people than ever embracing gluten-free products and gluten-free diets, including a majority of folks who do not have celiac disease, gluten-free food has never been more popular. There have also never been more gluten-free products hitting store shelves.



    Photo: CC--Raúl Hernández González

    Do women who use dietary supplements during pregnancy face higher rates of celiac disease in their offspring?

    The study team examined the maternal use of vitamin D, n-3 fatty acids (FA) and Fe supplements during pregnancy and looked for any corresponding risk for celiac disease autoimmunity (CDA), or celiac disease, in their children.



    Photo: CC--National Ocean Service Image Gallery

    The global market for new drugs to treat celiac disease is set to surge strongly by 2021, according to the latest market report from Persistence Market Research.

    The company's Celiac Drugs Market report offers in-depth analysis of overall market trends, macro-economic indicators, and governing factors, along with the projected strength of individual market segments. The report also offers geographical breakdowns of the various market factors and the specific market segments they influence.


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