0
marfil

We Can Host Young English Speaking Gfkid In France

Rate this topic

Recommended Posts

Hi,

Following my previous topic :

I'd like to propose hosting an English speaking gluten-free kid (about 12/13, preferably boy) here in France (Lyon) in June 2006 for 2 or 3 weeks.

I have 2 boys : 10 and 12. My eldest is gluten-free (and caseine free and other stuff free). Both have been learning English since they were about 7 and the speak pretty well. We all speak English in the familly.

The kid we receive could go to my youngest child school (which is a primary school, but even if he is in middle school, it's easier to organise and better because it's a small private montessori school and I know they are glad to receive English speaking pupils for a few weeks because all kids there learn English and they have a native English teacher, so it would be nicer than the middle school my eldest kid goes to probably).

July would be harder to organise since they are on holiday already but we are not, and they are at the mountains with my mother (but eventually end of June/beg of July would be possible, if that's more convenient).

We live in Lyon and usually during week ends we go to our holiday home in the Vercors (which is a very nice place in the mountains not far from here, in winter we ski and in summer we hike or swim).

Then in return "hospitality" I'd like my kids (both together if that is possible) to travel to the American/English kid's familly summer 07, also for a couple weeks.

We would garantee gluten-free meals and respect of diet.

If anyone is interested, please contact me (mail is martine@a2ms.com).

Kids could exchange mails and get to know each other before the travel.

bye

Martine

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Ads by Google:
Ads by Google:


I don't have a kid I'd be willing to let travel w/out me just yet, but your propsition is interesting. I wonder if it would work better during the summer months *June-August* when school's actually out of session. Involving schools gets complicated if not working through some specific organization.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

what a great offer Martine!

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
I don't have a kid I'd be willing to let travel w/out me just yet, but your propsition is interesting.  I wonder if it would work better during the summer months *June-August* when school's actually out of session.  Involving schools gets complicated if not working through some specific organization.

<{POST_SNAPBACK}>

No, not this school, which is why I thought it was good (it's a small private montessori school and I know the headmaster well).

The problem with July / August is that we either would not be on holiday (our kids are with my mother during this period, she does speak fluent English too though, but is a little old, so it might be a bit difficult for her to take care of a 3rd kid) of the 3 weeks we are on holiday we are abroad. But June is a nice time (or end of June with my be one week into July) because the hosted boy could go to school with my youngest, and I'm sure he'd like it because it's a very nice school and they do not work much at the end of the school year anyway, + he's have an opportunity to meet lots of French kids too. When I was a kid I had an opportunity to attend an American school a few weeks during my own holiday (school holidays are different from one country to the other) and I remember it as a very good experience.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Martine:

What a wonderful idea! I don't have any children myself, but it sounds like a great idea to do an "exchange." I hope that you find a family with a child the right age. Good luck.

I will be in Paris next summer with my niece - if you have any suggestions, I'd really appreciate it.

Happy Holidays.

Kim.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Ads by Google:


I did something like this (but it was a homestay, not an exchange program) when I was 10. I stayed in Chanteny-St. Imbert for a month in the summer. It was a FABULOUS experience! We also hosted a number of students (older, and with varying levels of success) from a number of countries (Japan, Thailand, Spain, France). It can be a very rewarding thing to do.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Hi Martine,

What a fabulous idea. My 2 boys will be 7 and 10 this summer, which unfortunately is younger than what you are looking for. I would still be willing to take your boys the summer of 2007 in the hopes that my boys could head out to France in '08 or even just for the chance to enjoy children from another country. We were in Blois 2 summers ago to stay with my Father in Law.

Both my boys are gluten-free and French is my first language. I am just starting to speak to them in French again as I have been remiss since my oldest was 4 or so. We live in Vermont, by the way, only 1.5 hours to Montreal where my parents live.

I would at least love to keep in touch and see if we could work something out in the future.

Michele

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Hi Michele!

I saw your mail just now (I do not connect to the forum very often unfortunately)

I'd be willing to receive your 10 year old kid in June if you think he is mature enough to spent some times without his familly (it much depends on children, at this age, it would be ok I guess only if he's used to travel already, like in summer camps for eg, otherwise it would be a bit young). My younger kid is 10 also, so it would be great !! I understand your boys first language is English but you would be also interested in them learning French as you are of French canadian origin, correct? That sounds find too because mine are French but I want them to keep learning English so (Michel is 12 and Sacha is 10, only Michel is on a gluten-free diet)

If you think it's too young for him to travel this year, your proposition sounds fine to me too. If you could for eg host my boys say 2 or 3 weeks in summer 07, we could host your the same during summer 08 (we have a summer house in the French alps and we could all go there, I'm sure the boys would have fun together.

Please let me know to my private mail : martine@a2ms.com.

Bye

Martine

Hi Martine,

What a fabulous idea. My 2 boys will be 7 and 10 this summer, which unfortunately is younger than what you are looking for. I would still be willing to take your boys the summer of 2007 in the hopes that my boys could head out to France in '08 or even just for the chance to enjoy children from another country. We were in Blois 2 summers ago to stay with my Father in Law.

Both my boys are gluten-free and French is my first language. I am just starting to speak to them in French again as I have been remiss since my oldest was 4 or so. We live in Vermont, by the way, only 1.5 hours to Montreal where my parents live.

I would at least love to keep in touch and see if we could work something out in the future.

Michele

Martine:

What a wonderful idea! I don't have any children myself, but it sounds like a great idea to do an "exchange." I hope that you find a family with a child the right age. Good luck.

I will be in Paris next summer with my niece - if you have any suggestions, I'd really appreciate it.

Happy Holidays.

Kim.

You mean suggestions for gluten-free shopping ? I just posted a reply on this topic, where to find gluten-free shops in France (most health food store now sell gluten-free products, it's where I usually shop). You'll find my answer in the forum. I hope you have a wonderful stay in France! We are in Lyon, not Paris, but if you need any help you can email me at : martine@a2ms.com

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!

Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.

Sign In Now
0

  • Who's Online   13 Members, 1 Anonymous, 543 Guests (See full list)

  • Top Posters +

  • Recent Articles

    Jefferson Adams
    Celiac.com 06/20/2018 - Currently, the only way to manage celiac disease is to eliminate gluten from the diet. That could be set to change as clinical trials begin in Australia for a new vaccine that aims to switch off the immune response to gluten. 
    The trials are set to begin at Australia’s University of the Sunshine Coast Clinical Trials Centre. The vaccine is designed to allow people with celiac disease to consume gluten with no adverse effects. A successful vaccine could be the beginning of the end for the gluten-free diet as the only currently viable treatment for celiac disease. That could be a massive breakthrough for people with celiac disease.
    USC’s Clinical Trials Centre Director Lucas Litewka said trial participants would receive an injection of the vaccine twice a week for seven weeks. The trials will be conducted alongside gastroenterologist Dr. James Daveson, who called the vaccine “a very exciting potential new therapy that has been undergoing clinical trials for several years now.”
    Dr. Daveson said the investigational vaccine might potentially restore gluten tolerance to people with celiac disease.The trial is open to adults between the ages of 18 and 70 who have clinically diagnosed celiac disease, and have followed a strict gluten-free diet for at least 12 months. Anyone interested in participating can go to www.joinourtrials.com.
    Read more at the website for Australia’s University of the Sunshine Coast Clinical Trials Centre.

    Source:
    FoodProcessing.com.au

    Jefferson Adams
    Celiac.com 06/19/2018 - Could baking soda help reduce the inflammation and damage caused by autoimmune diseases like rheumatoid arthritis, and celiac disease? Scientists at the Medical College of Georgia at Augusta University say that a daily dose of baking soda may in fact help reduce inflammation and damage caused by autoimmune diseases like rheumatoid arthritis, and celiac disease.
    Those scientists recently gathered some of the first evidence to show that cheap, over-the-counter antacids can prompt the spleen to promote an anti-inflammatory environment that could be helpful in combating inflammatory disease.
    A type of cell called mesothelial cells line our body cavities, like the digestive tract. They have little fingers, called microvilli, that sense the environment, and warn the organs they cover that there is an invader and an immune response is needed.
    The team’s data shows that when rats or healthy people drink a solution of baking soda, the stomach makes more acid, which causes mesothelial cells on the outside of the spleen to tell the spleen to go easy on the immune response.  "It's most likely a hamburger not a bacterial infection," is basically the message, says Dr. Paul O'Connor, renal physiologist in the MCG Department of Physiology at Augusta University and the study's corresponding author.
    That message, which is transmitted with help from a chemical messenger called acetylcholine, seems to encourage the gut to shift against inflammation, say the scientists.
    In patients who drank water with baking soda for two weeks, immune cells called macrophages, shifted from primarily those that promote inflammation, called M1, to those that reduce it, called M2. "The shift from inflammatory to an anti-inflammatory profile is happening everywhere," O'Connor says. "We saw it in the kidneys, we saw it in the spleen, now we see it in the peripheral blood."
    O'Connor hopes drinking baking soda can one day produce similar results for people with autoimmune disease. "You are not really turning anything off or on, you are just pushing it toward one side by giving an anti-inflammatory stimulus," he says, in this case, away from harmful inflammation. "It's potentially a really safe way to treat inflammatory disease."
    The research was funded by the National Institutes of Health.
    Read more at: Sciencedaily.com

    Jefferson Adams
    Celiac.com 06/18/2018 - Celiac disease has been mainly associated with Caucasian populations in Northern Europe, and their descendants in other countries, but new scientific evidence is beginning to challenge that view. Still, the exact global prevalence of celiac disease remains unknown.  To get better data on that issue, a team of researchers recently conducted a comprehensive review and meta-analysis to get a reasonably accurate estimate the global prevalence of celiac disease. 
    The research team included P Singh, A Arora, TA Strand, DA Leffler, C Catassi, PH Green, CP Kelly, V Ahuja, and GK Makharia. They are variously affiliated with the Division of Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts; Lady Hardinge Medical College, New Delhi, India; Innlandet Hospital Trust, Lillehammer, Norway; Centre for International Health, University of Bergen, Bergen, Norway; Division of Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts; Gastroenterology Research and Development, Takeda Pharmaceuticals Inc, Cambridge, MA; Department of Pediatrics, Università Politecnica delle Marche, Ancona, Italy; Department of Medicine, Columbia University Medical Center, New York, New York; USA Celiac Disease Center, Columbia University Medical Center, New York, New York; and the Department of Gastroenterology and Human Nutrition, All India Institute of Medical Sciences, New Delhi, India.
    For their review, the team searched Medline, PubMed, and EMBASE for the keywords ‘celiac disease,’ ‘celiac,’ ‘tissue transglutaminase antibody,’ ‘anti-endomysium antibody,’ ‘endomysial antibody,’ and ‘prevalence’ for studies published from January 1991 through March 2016. 
    The team cross-referenced each article with the words ‘Asia,’ ‘Europe,’ ‘Africa,’ ‘South America,’ ‘North America,’ and ‘Australia.’ They defined celiac diagnosis based on European Society of Pediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology, and Nutrition guidelines. The team used 96 articles of 3,843 articles in their final analysis.
    Overall global prevalence of celiac disease was 1.4% in 275,818 individuals, based on positive blood tests for anti-tissue transglutaminase and/or anti-endomysial antibodies. The pooled global prevalence of biopsy-confirmed celiac disease was 0.7% in 138,792 individuals. That means that numerous people with celiac disease potentially remain undiagnosed.
    Rates of celiac disease were 0.4% in South America, 0.5% in Africa and North America, 0.6% in Asia, and 0.8% in Europe and Oceania; the prevalence was 0.6% in female vs 0.4% males. Celiac disease was significantly more common in children than adults.
    This systematic review and meta-analysis showed celiac disease to be reported worldwide. Blood test data shows celiac disease rate of 1.4%, while biopsy data shows 0.7%. The prevalence of celiac disease varies with sex, age, and location. 
    This review demonstrates a need for more comprehensive population-based studies of celiac disease in numerous countries.  The 1.4% rate indicates that there are 91.2 million people worldwide with celiac disease, and 3.9 million are in the U.S.A.
    Source:
    Clin Gastroenterol Hepatol. 2018 Jun;16(6):823-836.e2. doi: 10.1016/j.cgh.2017.06.037.

    Jefferson Adams
    Celiac.com 06/16/2018 - Summer is the time for chips and salsa. This fresh salsa recipe relies on cabbage, yes, cabbage, as a secret ingredient. The cabbage brings a delicious flavor and helps the salsa hold together nicely for scooping with your favorite chips. The result is a fresh, tasty salsa that goes great with guacamole.
    Ingredients:
    3 cups ripe fresh tomatoes, diced 1 cup shredded green cabbage ½ cup diced yellow onion ¼ cup chopped fresh cilantro 1 jalapeno, seeded 1 Serrano pepper, seeded 2 tablespoons lemon juice 2 tablespoons red wine vinegar 2 garlic cloves, minced salt to taste black pepper, to taste Directions:
    Purée all ingredients together in a blender.
    Cover and refrigerate for at least 1 hour. 
    Adjust seasoning with salt and pepper, as desired. 
    Serve is a bowl with tortilla chips and guacamole.

    Dr. Ron Hoggan, Ed.D.
    Celiac.com 06/15/2018 - There seems to be widespread agreement in the published medical research reports that stuttering is driven by abnormalities in the brain. Sometimes these are the result of brain injuries resulting from a stroke. Other types of brain injuries can also result in stuttering. Patients with Parkinson’s disease who were treated with stimulation of the subthalamic nucleus, an area of the brain that regulates some motor functions, experienced a return or worsening of stuttering that improved when the stimulation was turned off (1). Similarly, stroke has also been reported in association with acquired stuttering (2). While there are some reports of psychological mechanisms underlying stuttering, a majority of reports seem to favor altered brain morphology and/or function as the root of stuttering (3). Reports of structural differences between the brain hemispheres that are absent in those who do not stutter are also common (4). About 5% of children stutter, beginning sometime around age 3, during the phase of speech acquisition. However, about 75% of these cases resolve without intervention, before reaching their teens (5). Some cases of aphasia, a loss of speech production or understanding, have been reported in association with damage or changes to one or more of the language centers of the brain (6). Stuttering may sometimes arise from changes or damage to these same language centers (7). Thus, many stutterers have abnormalities in the same regions of the brain similar to those seen in aphasia.
    So how, you may ask, is all this related to gluten? As a starting point, one report from the medical literature identifies a patient who developed aphasia after admission for severe diarrhea. By the time celiac disease was diagnosed, he had completely lost his faculty of speech. However, his speech and normal bowel function gradually returned after beginning a gluten free diet (8). This finding was so controversial at the time of publication (1988) that the authors chose to remain anonymous. Nonetheless, it is a valuable clue that suggests gluten as a factor in compromised speech production. At about the same time (late 1980’s) reports of connections between untreated celiac disease and seizures/epilepsy were emerging in the medical literature (9).
    With the advent of the Internet a whole new field of anecdotal information was emerging, connecting a variety of neurological symptoms to celiac disease. While many medical practitioners and researchers were casting aspersions on these assertions, a select few chose to explore such claims using scientific research designs and methods. While connections between stuttering and gluten consumption seem to have been overlooked by the medical research community, there is a rich literature on the Internet that cries out for more structured investigation of this connection. Conversely, perhaps a publication bias of the peer review process excludes work that explores this connection.
    Whatever the reason that stuttering has not been reported in the medical literature in association with gluten ingestion, a number of personal disclosures and comments suggesting a connection between gluten and stuttering can be found on the Internet. Abid Hussain, in an article about food allergy and stuttering said: “The most common food allergy prevalent in stutterers is that of gluten which has been found to aggravate the stutter” (10). Similarly, Craig Forsythe posted an article that includes five cases of self-reporting individuals who believe that their stuttering is or was connected to gluten, one of whom also experiences stuttering from foods containing yeast (11). The same site contains one report of a stutterer who has had no relief despite following a gluten free diet for 20 years (11). Another stutterer, Jay88, reports the complete disappearance of her/his stammer on a gluten free diet (12). Doubtless there are many more such anecdotes to be found on the Internet* but we have to question them, exercising more skepticism than we might when reading similar claims in a peer reviewed scientific or medical journal.
    There are many reports in such journals connecting brain and neurological ailments with gluten, so it is not much of a stretch, on that basis alone, to suspect that stuttering may be a symptom of the gluten syndrome. Rodney Ford has even characterized celiac disease as an ailment that may begin through gluten-induced neurological damage (13) and Marios Hadjivassiliou and his group of neurologists and neurological investigators have devoted considerable time and effort to research that reveals gluten as an important factor in a majority of neurological diseases of unknown origin (14) which, as I have pointed out previously, includes most neurological ailments.
    My own experience with stuttering is limited. I stuttered as a child when I became nervous, upset, or self-conscious. Although I have been gluten free for many years, I haven’t noticed any impact on my inclination to stutter when upset. I don’t know if they are related, but I have also had challenges with speaking when distressed and I have noticed a substantial improvement in this area since removing gluten from my diet. Nonetheless, I have long wondered if there is a connection between gluten consumption and stuttering. Having done the research for this article, I would now encourage stutterers to try a gluten free diet for six months to see if it will reduce or eliminate their stutter. Meanwhile, I hope that some investigator out there will research this matter, publish her findings, and start the ball rolling toward getting some definitive answers to this question.
    Sources:
    1. Toft M, Dietrichs E. Aggravated stuttering following subthalamic deep brain stimulation in Parkinson’s disease--two cases. BMC Neurol. 2011 Apr 8;11:44.
    2. Tani T, Sakai Y. Stuttering after right cerebellar infarction: a case study. J Fluency Disord. 2010 Jun;35(2):141-5. Epub 2010 Mar 15.
    3. Lundgren K, Helm-Estabrooks N, Klein R. Stuttering Following Acquired Brain Damage: A Review of the Literature. J Neurolinguistics. 2010 Sep 1;23(5):447-454.
    4. Jäncke L, Hänggi J, Steinmetz H. Morphological brain differences between adult stutterers and non-stutterers. BMC Neurol. 2004 Dec 10;4(1):23.
    5. Kell CA, Neumann K, von Kriegstein K, Posenenske C, von Gudenberg AW, Euler H, Giraud AL. How the brain repairs stuttering. Brain. 2009 Oct;132(Pt 10):2747-60. Epub 2009 Aug 26.
    6. Galantucci S, Tartaglia MC, Wilson SM, Henry ML, Filippi M, Agosta F, Dronkers NF, Henry RG, Ogar JM, Miller BL, Gorno-Tempini ML. White matter damage in primary progressive aphasias: a diffusion tensor tractography study. Brain. 2011 Jun 11.
    7. Lundgren K, Helm-Estabrooks N, Klein R. Stuttering Following Acquired Brain Damage: A Review of the Literature. J Neurolinguistics. 2010 Sep 1;23(5):447-454.
    8. [No authors listed] Case records of the Massachusetts General Hospital. Weekly clinicopathological exercises. Case 43-1988. A 52-year-old man with persistent watery diarrhea and aphasia. N Engl J Med. 1988 Oct 27;319(17):1139-48
    9. Molteni N, Bardella MT, Baldassarri AR, Bianchi PA. Celiac disease associated with epilepsy and intracranial calcifications: report of two patients. Am J Gastroenterol. 1988 Sep;83(9):992-4.
    10. http://ezinearticles.com/?Food-Allergy-and-Stuttering-Link&id=1235725 
    11. http://www.craig.copperleife.com/health/stuttering_allergies.htm 
    12. https://www.celiac.com/forums/topic/73362-any-help-is-appreciated/
    13. Ford RP. The gluten syndrome: a neurological disease. Med Hypotheses. 2009 Sep;73(3):438-40. Epub 2009 Apr 29.
    14. Hadjivassiliou M, Gibson A, Davies-Jones GA, Lobo AJ, Stephenson TJ, Milford-Ward A. Does cryptic gluten sensitivity play a part in neurological illness? Lancet. 1996 Feb 10;347(8998):369-71.

  • Forum Statistics

    • Total Topics
      110,254
    • Total Posts
      949,752
  • Member Statistics

    • Total Members
      77,512
    • Most Online
      3,093

    Newest Member
    DeanaV
    Joined
  • Popular Now

  • Topics

  • Posts

    • Thank you so much!! I'm going to start today. 
    • Over 100 usually means you have Celiac.  Even if the doctor doesn't biopsy correctly.  Usually, the biopsy results are 3-5 working days.  
    • Hi everyone.  I just received my labwork and my gastro scheduled an endoscopy for tomorrow to diagnose if I have celiac. My bloodwork showed:
      Antigliadin Antibody - IGA - High (>100, normal <20) Antigliadin Antibody - IGG - High (59, normal >20) Tissue Transglutaminase Antibody - IGA - Detected However, endomysial antibody screen (IGA) andimmunoglobulin A were normal. I have been living with Type I diabetes and Hashimotos for some time (T1 for 24 years, Hashi for 5) and for most of the past year I have been for the most part following a gluten free, low carb diet.  I just reintroduced gluten regularly about a month ago for this test.  I have chronic rashes and what was previously thought to be "IBS" symptoms, headaches, fatigue, which is why I started the testing. I guess I am just introducing myself as I am a little overwhelmed right now.  Do you know how long it takes after the endoscopy to have a confirmed diagnosis?  Should that even matter?  My doctor wants me to go on a strict gluten free diet immediately after the procedure just in case.  I feel much better when I am not eating it, so I will go back to eating that way again, but it would be good to know.
    • Thanks for all the good info guys.  I really appreciate so many responses so quickly.  So heres what I've been eating for the last 11 days: chicken or ground beef - grilled; sweet potatoes baked potatoes or rice with salt only or sometimes butter; green beans or carrots well cooked; rice chex with almond milk; canned peaches in juice; unsweetened applesauce.  Then I recently made chicken bone broth and made soup out of it, adding back in some of the chicken plus green beans, carrots white potatoes and rice.  Haven't been eating eggs because I was told on the other site I could be sensitive to eggs (I really miss them)  No cheese or milk.  That's it - that's what I've eaten for 11 days now.  Please tell me if I need to eliminate any of those items from my diet.  I really need some calories.   Other info- I started out on 9 mg of Budesonide (very expensive).  It stopped my D quick in a few days, then turned into constipation.  But when I reduced to 6 mg a day the D came back.  I am back on 9 mg a day but this time its not stopping the D.  So that's it - 9 mg a day budesonide and the gluten free; dairy free diet, but still have two episodes every morning of watery D.  Then that's it for the day, but I feel wiped out for rest of day.  0 energy and continuing to lose weight.   I ordered this today but maybe shouldn't have: https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B00BGVNNNI/ref=oh_aui_detailpage_o01_s00?ie=UTF8&amp;th=1 Its Gluten-free; dairy free; soy free and egg free.    
    • I have Ulcerative Colitis, it flares after my celiac to gluten also, and dairy exposures, along with soy, spices, and if I over do it on stuff like onion/garlic. It also in my case hates fructose/glucose, rare but some people have that also as a trigger.

      I like you enjoyed a "not so restrictive" diet on my Rx for the disease, I could have spices, garlic, onion, mexican food, without flares....but since  not being able to afford the $600+ a month Rx I found alternative treatments. These will help benefit yours also as the method of coating and soothing the intestinal walls is the same do read here on what I found worked. Also go on a bland diet, avoid legumes, grains if you can, I found nut meal porridge (high in calories and fats) to be great, starches, carbs, sugars, flared mine (you might be backwards and find with rice porridge but not nuts, we are all a bit different). You can find all kinds of recipes for it. Roasted meats/crock pot meats made super soft and easy to digest like a shredded slow cooker roast/chicken. Baked avocado with eggs inside, Scrambled eggs, I found made extra moist with a bit of almond milk/coconut milk whipped in before cooking and using a microwave omelette maker to prevent the "hard edges". I stew in greens into these like canned spinach to get my greens and have spoons of  nut butters for desserts like almond butter (avoid peanut butter it is a legume). Avocado is also quite gentle on the guts for most people and chock full of healthy fats and calories.

      Greens need to be cooked to mush so the tough fibers do not irritate your gut....hate to say it but you should be able to "swish" the food in your mouth before you swallow so eating will take a bit longer.
      AS you heal you will be able to eat a bit more like grain free breads, soups, stews, roast, sheet pan meals, stir fry, egg dishes, etc.

      If you having issue with diarrhea try a higher potassium diet or taking some, it helps dry out your stools. I found using 2tbsp of coconut flour in my eggs to make them set up added fiber and potassium. I have various grain free flat breads on this base also,

      Keep a food diary and find your triggers going to a base super simple diet,
      https://www.wikihow.com/Keep-a-Food-Diary


      Taking BCAAs or bit of protein powder/protein bars between meals can help with preventing weight loss, I just Julian bakery bars, or protein powders like Jarrow Pumpkin, and my own blends....you can probably get by with blends like I used to from Nutra-key V-pro and MRM Veggie Elite.
  • Blog Entries

  • Upcoming Events