0
bzmomof3

Sleep Issues & Wheat Intolerance In Infant

Rate this topic

Recommended Posts

Hi I'm new to this forum. TIA for your help. Sorry for the length of this post.

I have an 11 month boy who I've determined has an intolerance to dairy and wheat. Here's some background info...

*Exculsively breastfed

*Extreme collicky for the first 3-4 months. Cried almost 24 hrs a day.

*Primary symptom -- the INABILITY TO FALL ASLEEP. Has never slept well day or night from the beginning. At the worst aprox 8 mo old he was waking every 1-2 hrs all night and I would be lucky if I could get one 1hr nap in during the day. No matter what we do rock, walk, drive in the car he will not go to sleep.

*Other symptoms would be general fussiness, some gas, restlessness, hard time relaxing.

*We would use Gripe Water (made from fennel seed) to help him when we was at his worst. This seemed to help him most of the time. When it would kick in he would melt.

*I have been off obvious dairy pretty much from the beginning. At about 8 mo I also went off hidden dairy. At this time we saw some improvement which gave us hope at that time.

*At about 9 1/2 mo old I went off all wheat. Almost immediately DS drastically started improving. He is not at 100% by any means but is sleeping much better than he has ever in his life.

*I introduced solids at around 7 mo. He was pretty much not interested at all. Eating maybe 1-2 Tbsp of food 1-2 times/day. Within a very short time after I went off wheat he started eating tons of solids. It's like he's starving. I'm still breastfeeding with no intentions of weaning.

*DS has been in the 10 - 15% percentile in weight and height all along. To his pediatrician this is not concerning at all. To me I am concerned because his 2 sisters where in the 75% and 100%+ range all the time. Overall DS is healthy, developing well and got his 1st cold when he was 9 mo.

*My health has improved and I feel better not having wheat & dairy. I've actually dropped 5 lbs since I omitted wheat. Woohoo. Our family if vegetarian.

*There is no obvious known allergies in our family. But the more I'm learning I'm suspecting there may be some that we've never really understood before. I guess what I'm saying is we've never been tested for allergies.

MY QUESTIONS!!!

1. Is there anyone out there with wheat intolerance / celiac who has had major sleep issues with there babies?

2. Would you recommend getting DS tested for celiac?

3. With his primary symptom of not sleeping well would this indicate to you allergy or intolerance or celiac?

4. Are there any links or testimonies of sleep related food intolerances?

Thanks again for your help. This has been one of the most difficult years in my life. I am so thankful for others who are willing to share there knowledge with others.

-Brenda

Share this post


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


I really feel for you. It is so hard when you can't sleep well. My son was recently diagnosed with Celiac disease at 3.5 years old. He was a horrible sleeper!!! For the first two years of his life he woke up every two hours to nurse/drink. (He was breastfed for 9 months.) At least 2-3 times per week he would wake up at about 1 am and stay awake for hours. Even now he usually wakes up once per night. He also had no interest in solid food...and he's still a very picky eater. I tried to eliminate dairy when I was breast feeding as well, but I never really got any results. My son was also very gassy and spit up until I put him on soy formula (which also happened to be gluten free) at 10 months of age. If I were you I would do the celiac and full allergy panel. That's what we did with my son. After more than two years of trying to guess what he was allergic to, let me tell you: it's so worth it to know for sure. In my son's case he is not even allergic to milk, and in fact he has no allergies, but he does have celiac disease. The catch is that your son has to be consuming gluten regularly for an extended amount of time (1+ months) for the blood work to have decent results, and the blood test is said to be unreliable in children.

Does your child have any other symptoms such as distended tummy, diarrhea or constipation or appetite issues?

I really hope you can figure out what is causing your child's problems. :)

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

My one child who had what the doctor called, "major sleep issues" had no sleep problems at all as long as he got to sleep on top of somebody. It didn't matter if he had been asleep 10 minutes, or 20, or 4 hours--as soon as we laid him down, he would wake up and scream his head off. Neither of my other 2 ever did anything remotely like that!

He did have problems keeping his temperature up as a newborn--he was the only big baby in the neonatal unit! We figured that had to have something to do with his need for human warmth, so we tried bundling him up, but he really hated that.

When he was 6 weeks old, he slept through the night. But I had to return to work when he was 9 weeks old, and he wouldn't take a bottle, so there went the sleeping-through-the-night! When he was a year old, we put him in bed with his older brother, and that worked great. And around about then, he stopped needing to sleep on top of people.

He probably has some kind of wheat issue; we haven't figured everything out yet, though. He also had a major problem with vaccines.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Does your child have any other symptoms such as distended tummy, diarrhea or constipation or appetite issues?

Yes Jenny your son's sleep habits sound just like my son's. He wakes up in the night and is awake for hours!!!! We've tried everything to try to get him back to sleep.

I've just started reading about the above symptoms. I know he's never had diarrhea. Constipation? maybe on a rare occasion. Definately appetite issues in that some days he eats tons of solids and sometimes he just wants to nurse lots. Hard to tell at this point since I don't know how much breastmilk he's getting and then with frequent growth spurts who knows...

I'm not sure what a distended tummy would look like. Yes he's got a little round tummy but most kids tummy's seem to stick out don't they?

I've alot to learn. Thanks for your help and input.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Fiddle faddle,

I got a smile out of reading how you solved your son's problem of needing to sleep on top of someone. Put 'em in with his brother! Brilliant! That's what siblings are for right? they must have been adorable together.

What's your spacing? I plan on contributing to the OP, but definitely my son had to touch a person to sleep as well. I never thought of putting him in with his brother.It would have been perfect payback because his older brother had stuck to us like glue for 2 years. I'm glad everyone is sleeping now.

That reminds me, Back to Brenda's kids! HEIDI

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Ads by Google:


brenda, my boys are 6 and 8 now, but YES, we had basically all the same symptoms.

My older - he was the most insomniac baby I ever saw. He came roaring into the world with raging , inconsolable colic and went 2 months without a nap unless he was being physcially carried. And I dont mean being pushed in a stroller, I mean carried, ON my body, until my knees felt like they were being ground to dust.

He had major BF-ing problems, FTT, and I was told to stop BF-ing him but that only made me want to succeed more so I managed to keep him Bf'd . Having recently completed an Ironman triathlon I can freely say, BF-ing that baby was tougher. Much. I did healfheartedly try an elimination diet, but at the time my DH was not yet DX'd so we didn't know from celiac.

My younger son, similarly insomniac. Also needed to be on a body to rest. He had eczema at 2 months old and I tried an elimination diet for that, but being a vegetarian, and being sleep deprived, overwhelmed with a new baby + a 2 year old, I never really got rid of all the hidden dairy. And I tried eliminating everything else EXCEPT gluten. Why not gluten? Well --- it was just too unthinkable, too hard. At the time they were saying BF babies could resist celiac. I was doing enough of my part (so i thought) just by BF-ing, did I have to give up every SINGLE thing I enjoyed?

Now that I think about it, if I had only given up gluten then, it's possible their entire toddlerhoods would be different. I won't go into it here and now, but motherhood has run me ragged, worked me to the bone with special needs, isolation , and illnesses and now the diet. Maybe I wouldn't be so burned out and lacking in reserves right now if we'd tried the gluten-free thing earlier.

Not to dump my baggage on you. Just to answer your question #1, my kids BOTH had major sleep issues and BOTH seem to be shaping up to be celiacs. (If you ask Enterolab they'd say no further proof is necessary but I'm not totally sure..).

So if you could learn from my story, perhaps a month of gluten-free could show you guys a lot. He is still exclusively BF? Wow, that is a lot on you. (I hope you get a mackin' mother's day prezzie!!) My son also had no intrest in foods til "late" - 9 months in our case. Ironically, his first food that he didn't refuse was his dad's gluten-free bread, which he loved! He used to like to pinch off pieces with his fingers. We had to call the doc and make sure it was OK for him.

How long have you been wheat free? Have you been gluten-free yet? Glad you are feeling good. HTH

Heidi

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

For the record, I am NOT anti-vaccine.

However (there's always a "but!"):

My son's eczema started with a HORRENDOUS rash within 24 hours of his vaccines, and the dermatologist took one look and said, "this is definitely a drug reaction, what did you give him?" (Nothing but the vaccine, and he was 100% breastfed! In fact, I didn't introduce solids til 10 months because of the dang eczema.)

I did try going off both casein and dairy, just in case, with no change in his eczema (which was blistering and oozing all over his body). It did get quite a bit better as he got older, but only disappeared when I went off gluten and the kids became "gluten-lite" (because I refused to cook 2 different sets of meals). I'm convinced that he does have a gluten issue, but hubby disagrees.

I think gluten issues and our immune systems are all tied up with the vaccines and meds. Not necessarily caused by them--I do think there is a genetic predisposition. But definitely affected by them.

I would suggest that you hold off on as many vaccines as you think is reasonable, and only let them give ONE AT A TIME. There is NO long-term research on what the number of vaccines they suggest can do to an infant's immune system, or brain, or anything. (26 by 18 months?? 3 or 4 combined vaccines in each leg on the same visit? Are they CRAZY???? :ph34r: )

I know, they keep insisting that vaccines are perfectly safe--but, I repeat, THERE IS NO RESEARCH THAT PROVES THIS. And there's a heckuva lot of anecdotal evidence that they may not be perfectly safe, and I've seen an awful lot of posts here about vaccine reactions, so I would suspect that those of us with celiac and those of us with children with gluten issues have a much greater chance of having a bad reaction to vaccines, especially when they are given many at a time.

You might want to read http://www.chem.cmu.edu/wakefield/pro.html, This doctor wasn't even looking for vaccines--he was just doing exploratory endoscopies of autistic kids with IBS symptoms (translation: celiac symptoms) and found the MMR in the lining of their guts YEARS after it should have been gone.

Obviously, we don't want to see things like polio again. But we need to educate ourselves about what is really being injected into our babies.

I know too many moms who say their children were great sleepers until their 4month shots, or their 6 month shots, or their 15-month shots, and then their children were never the same.

Ironically, my daughter's reaction to the polio vaccine was to sleep for 36 hours straight. I didn't realize at the time that it was a serious reaction, and neither did the nurse on call, so it never got reported to the CDC, but it should have been.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Yes Jenny your son's sleep habits sound just like my son's. He wakes up in the night and is awake for hours!!!! We've tried everything to try to get him back to sleep.

I've just started reading about the above symptoms. I know he's never had diarrhea. Constipation? maybe on a rare occasion. Definately appetite issues in that some days he eats tons of solids and sometimes he just wants to nurse lots. Hard to tell at this point since I don't know how much breastmilk he's getting and then with frequent growth spurts who knows...

I'm not sure what a distended tummy would look like. Yes he's got a little round tummy but most kids tummy's seem to stick out don't they?

I've alot to learn. Thanks for your help and input.

My son's tummy looked like he was pregnant, and was very round and firm. It's hard to tell because breast fed babies are usually so chunky! :lol: If I were you I would go off gluten yourself completely. There was a post about gluten possibly being able to enter a mother's breast milk! I would also avoid gluten foods for your son as well. If he does not improve then I would get him allergy tested and tested for celiac disease. Remember you must be consuming significant amounts of gluten to get a positive result. Normally I would say to get tested before going of gluten, but your son must be miserable and you must be going out of your mind! I remember those days...I hope things get better for your family.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
brenda, my boys are 6 and 8 now, but YES, we had basically all the same symptoms.

My older - he was the most insomniac baby I ever saw. He came roaring into the world with raging , inconsolable colic and went 2 months without a nap unless he was being physcially carried. And I dont mean being pushed in a stroller, I mean carried, ON my body, until my knees felt like they were being ground to dust.

Heidi and Brenda, do you have slings? Or Over-the-Shoulder-Baby-Holders? Those totally saved us. We put the baby on in the morning, and only took him out for play and diaper changes! As long as he was in the sling, he was totally happy! When he was in the car seat or stroller, he screamed.

Everyone told us we'd spoil him, and that we should let him scream it out, but they didn't have to live with him. We carried him constantly for a year, and then whenever he wanted to be carried (which was often)for another year , and he is now the easiest 8-year-old I know. He was also really, really good with his little sister (2 1/2 years younger), and was never ever jealous. He would carry her, hold her, sing to her, all the stuff we did for him. He still does, in fact.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Thanks everyone for your encouragement.

I have been gluten free with the exception of oats for about 5 weeks. I have seen HUGE improvement in DS. He has never had wheat with the exception of one time. (small amt of homemade wheat bread). This week DS has taken 2-3 hr naps everyday and he is only getting up once at night during a 12 hr time frame. And the remarkable thing is I nurse him and he goes right back to sleep. None of this awake for hours stuff. Woo hoo :)

I can relate to you PacerNYC with not suspecting gluten. I had suspected dairy and I've been off dairy for quite some time but had someone told me 6 months ago to go off wheat I probably would have laughed in there face. And the amazing thing to me is how what I eat affects how my son sleeps. Who would have guessed that?

Thanks for the heads up on vaccines. I had been pondering refusing his vaccines for awhile until his sleeping had settled down. I can't correlate his sleep with vaccines since he was messed up from birth.

QUESTION? Is celiac and gluten intolerance and wheat sensitivities all the same thing? Or do people just use those terms interchangably as referring to someone who is sensitive to wheat and gluten in varying degrees?

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites


Ads by Google:


Thanks everyone for your encouragement.

I

QUESTION? Is celiac and gluten intolerance and wheat sensitivities all the same thing? Or do people just use those terms interchangably as referring to someone who is sensitive to wheat and gluten in varying degrees?

~Well celiac and gluten sensitivity are sometimes confused. I guess you coudl say "celiac" is the end result or manifestation of gluten sensitivity (aka intolerance), I believe the clinical def of celiac refers to villous atrophy. Most of us here on this parent's forum hope to prevent the villous atrophy from happening by catching it early.

~Gluten and wheat are different. Gluten is a protein found in wheat, but unfortunately for all of us here, gluten is also found in oats, malt, and barley, and some other grains.

Glad you are having good results. Fiddle, I had just about every form of baby carrier ever invented. I had a Maya sling, a Kelty backpack, a Baby Bjorn, I even had this Canadian thing which was like a soft backpack that could be used for younger babies (the baby faces the opposite way from the parent and rides lower than a regular frame backpack).

luckily...that phase is over anyway. Heidi

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
I can't correlate his sleep with vaccines since he was messed up from birth.

QUESTION? Is celiac and gluten intolerance and wheat sensitivities all the same thing? Or do people just use those terms interchangably as referring to someone who is sensitive to wheat and gluten in varying degrees?

My older two WERE given vaccines--3 of them-- the day they were born. It was standard practice in the hospital, and I only knew about it because I insisted on not letting them take the baby back to the nursery area, so they had to do it in front of me.

(Well, they did try the standard, "We'll take the baby, you get some rest," and I got no rest because my baby was screaming loud enough to to wake the whole floor, and when I staggered back to the nursery to find out why he was crying, I found him alone in his crib. The nurses refused to hold him; they said he'd been fed and changed, so there was "nothing wrong with him screaming." So I insisted on his being with me, which immediately stopped the screaming.)

Back then, I had no idea of the risks involved with vaccines, and I had not been told in advance that it was standard practice to vaccinate a baby at 4 hours old. Besides, after 26 hours of induced labor three weeks before my due date, I didn't realize I had the option to say, "No, stop, I want to do some research on this first."

By the time my third came along, though, I had learned a few things, and I was able to stop them from vaccinating her the day she was born.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
~Well celiac and gluten sensitivity are sometimes confused. I guess you coudl say "celiac" is the end result or manifestation of gluten sensitivity (aka intolerance), I believe the clinical def of celiac refers to villous atrophy. Most of us here on this parent's forum hope to prevent the villous atrophy from happening by catching it early.

~Gluten and wheat are different. Gluten is a protein found in wheat, but unfortunately for all of us here, gluten is also found in oats, malt, and barley, and some other grains.

Glad you are having good results. Fiddle, I had just about every form of baby carrier ever invented. I had a Maya sling, a Kelty backpack, a Baby Bjorn, I even had this Canadian thing which was like a soft backpack that could be used for younger babies (the baby faces the opposite way from the parent and rides lower than a regular frame backpack).

luckily...that phase is over anyway. Heidi

So is anything with malt flavoring in it off limits too?? I wasn't aware of malt being a "no no" I'm still learning????????????

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Yep. Anything with malt flavoring is off limits, which pretty much eliminates most cereals. Fruity and cocoa pebbles, Dora stars and various specialty cereals are gluten free.

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

It is sucha kick in the head when you go through a long list of ingredients on a product, and you're almost safe...nothing obvious on there......and then you see.......malt. augh!

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

The one thing I do miss from the gluten days is malt-flavored Ovaltine. I used to give it to me kids, too, and tell them that it was chocolate milk (because it has no caffeine, so it didn't keep them up). And they loved it. Sigh....We need someone to invent a Rice Malt Ovaltine!!!

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   12 Members, 0 Anonymous, 338 Guests (See full list)

  • Top Posters +

  • Recent Articles

    Jefferson Adams
    Celiac.com 06/23/2018 - If you’re looking for a great gluten-free Mexican-style favorite that is sure to be a big hit at dinner or at your next potluck, try these green chili enchiladas with roasted cauliflower. The recipe calls for chicken, but they are just as delicious when made vegetarian using just the roasted cauliflower. Either way, these enchiladas will disappear fast. Roasted cauliflower gives these green chili chicken enchiladas a deep, smokey flavor that diners are sure to love.
    Ingredients:
    2 cans gluten-free green chili enchilada sauce (I use Hatch brand) 1 small head cauliflower, roasted and chopped 6 ounces chicken meat, browned ½ cup cotija cheese, crumbled ½ cup queso fresco, diced 1 medium onion, diced ⅓ cup green onions, minced ¼ cup radishes, sliced 1 tablespoon cooking oil 1 cup chopped cabbage, for serving ½ cup sliced cherry or grape tomatoes, for serving ¼ cup cilantro, chopped 1 dozen fresh corn tortillas  ⅔ cup oil, for softening tortillas 1 large avocado, cut into small chunks Note: For a tasty vegetarian version, just omit the chicken, double the roasted cauliflower, and prepare according to directions.
    Directions:
    Heat 1 tablespoon oil in a cast iron or ovenproof pan until hot.
    Add chicken and brown lightly on both sides. 
    Remove chicken to paper towels to cool.
     
    Cut cauliflower into small pieces and place in the oiled pan.
    Roast in oven at 350F until browned on both sides.
    Remove from the oven when tender. 
    Allow roasted cauliflower to cool.
    Chop cauliflower, or break into small pieces and set aside.
    Chop cooled chicken and set aside.
    Heat 1 inch of cooking oil in a small frying pan.
    When oil is hot, use a spatula to submerge a tortilla in the oil and leave only long enough to soften, about 10 seconds or so. 
    Remove soft tortilla to a paper towel and repeat with remaining tortillas.
    Pour enough enchilada sauce to coat the bottom of a large casserole pan.
    Dunk a tortilla into the sauce and cover both sides. Add more sauce as needed.
    Fill each tortilla with bits of chicken, cauliflower, onion, and queso fresco, and roll into shape.
    When pan is full of rolled enchiladas, top with remaining sauce.
    Cook at 350F until sauce bubbles.
    Remove and top with fresh cotija cheese and scallions.
    Serve with rice, beans, and cabbage, and garnish with avocado, cilantro, and sliced grape tomatoes.

     

    Roxanne Bracknell
    Celiac.com 06/22/2018 - The rise of food allergies means that many people are avoiding gluten in recent times. In fact, the number of Americans who have stopped eating gluten has tripled in eight years between 2009 and 2017.
    Whatever your rationale for avoiding gluten, whether its celiac disease, a sensitivity to the protein, or any other reason, it can be really hard to find suitable places to eat out. When you’re on holiday in a new and unknown environment, this can be near impossible. As awareness of celiac disease grows around the world, however, more and more cities are opening their doors to gluten-free lifestyles, none more so than the 10 locations on the list below.
    Perhaps unsurprisingly, the U.S is a hotbed of gluten-free options, with four cities making the top 10, as well as the Hawaiian island of Maui. Chicago, in particular, is a real haven of gluten-free fare, with 240 coeliac-safe eateries throughout this huge city. The super hip city of Portland also ranks highly on this list, with the capital of counterculture rich in gluten-free cuisine, with San Francisco and Denver also included. Outside of the states, several prominent European capitals also rank very highly on the list, including Prague, the picturesque and historic capital of the Czech Republic, which boasts the best-reviewed restaurants on this list.
    The Irish capital of Dublin, meanwhile, has the most gluten-free establishments, with a huge 330 to choose from, while Amsterdam and Barcelona also feature prominently thanks to their variety of top-notch gluten-free fodder.
    Finally, a special mention must go to Auckland, the sole representative of Australasia in this list, with the largest city in New Zealand rounding out the top 10 thanks to its 180 coeliacsafe eateries.
    The full top ten gluten-free cities are shown in the graphic below:
     

    Jefferson Adams
    Celiac.com 06/21/2018 - Would you buy a house advertised as ‘gluten-free’? Yes, there really is such a house for sale. 
    It seems a Phoenix realtor Mike D’Elena is hoping that his trendy claim will catch the eye of a buyer hungry to avoid gluten, or, at least one with a sense of humor. D’Elena said he crafted the ads as a way to “be funny and to draw attention.” The idea, D’Elena said, is to “make it memorable.” 
    Though D’Elena’s marketing seeks to capitalizes on the gluten-free trend, he knows Celiac disease is a serious health issue for some people. “[W]e’re not here to offend anybody….this is just something we're just trying to do to draw attention and do what's best for our clients," he said. 
    Still, the signs seem to be working. D'elena had fielded six offers within a few days of listing the west Phoenix home.
    "Buying can sometimes be the most stressful thing you do in your entire life so why not have some fun with it," he said. 
    What do you think? Clever? Funny?
    Read more at Arizonafamily.com.

    Advertising Banner-Ads
    Bakery On Main started in the small bakery of a natural foods market on Main Street in Glastonbury, Connecticut. Founder Michael Smulders listened when his customers with Celiac Disease would mention the lack of good tasting, gluten-free options available to them. Upon learning this, he believed that nobody should have to suffer due to any kind of food allergy or dietary need. From then on, his mission became creating delicious and fearlessly unique gluten-free products that were clean and great tasting, while still being safe for his Celiac customers!
    Premium ingredients, bakeshop delicious recipes, and happy customers were our inspiration from the beginning— and are still the cornerstones of Bakery On Main today. We are a fiercely ethical company that believes in integrity and feels that happiness and wholesome, great tasting food should be harmonious. We strive for that in everything we bake in our dedicated gluten-free facility that is GFCO Certified and SQF Level 3 Certified. We use only natural, NON-GMO Project Verified ingredients and all of our products are certified Kosher Parve, dairy and casein free, and we have recently introduced certified Organic items as well! 
    Our passion is to bake the very best products while bringing happiness to our customers, each other, and all those we meet!
    We are available during normal business hours at: 1-888-533-8118 EST.
    To learn more about us at: visit our site.

    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