• Ads by Google:
     




    Get email alerts Celiac.com E-Newsletter

    Ads by Google:



       Get email alertsCeliac.com E-Newsletter

  • Announcements

    • admin

      Frequently Asked Questions About Celiac Disease   09/30/2015

      This Celiac.com FAQ on celiac disease will guide you to all of the basic information you will need to know about the disease, its diagnosis, testing methods, a gluten-free diet, etc.   Subscribe to FREE Celiac.com email alerts What are the major symptoms of celiac disease? Celiac Disease Symptoms What testing is available for celiac disease? - list blood tests, endo with biopsy, genetic test and enterolab (not diagnostic) Celiac Disease Screening Interpretation of Celiac Disease Blood Test Results Can I be tested even though I am eating gluten free? How long must gluten be taken for the serological tests to be meaningful? The Gluten-Free Diet 101 - A Beginner's Guide to Going Gluten-Free Is celiac inherited? Should my children be tested? Ten Facts About Celiac Disease Genetic Testing Is there a link between celiac and other autoimmune diseases? Celiac Disease Research: Associated Diseases and Disorders Is there a list of gluten foods to avoid? Unsafe Gluten-Free Food List (Unsafe Ingredients) Is there a list of gluten free foods? Safe Gluten-Free Food List (Safe Ingredients) Gluten-Free Alcoholic Beverages Distilled Spirits (Grain Alcohols) and Vinegar: Are they Gluten-Free? Where does gluten hide? Additional Things to Beware of to Maintain a 100% Gluten-Free Diet Free recipes: Gluten-Free Recipes Where can I buy gluten-free stuff? Support this site by shopping at The Celiac.com Store.

What Is Your Daily Diet
0

9 posts in this topic

cereals gluten-free

eggs

eggoes gluten-free

toast gluten-free

peanut butter Kraft

yogurt

cheese

coffee

___________

gluten-free pasta

friuts(canned)

tomatoes

sandwich

salade

___________

meats

veggies

chicken

shepards pie

jello

friuts

chips(regular)

fish

wine

rice cakes

rice crackers

corn chips

tacos

cookies gluten-free

milk

some soft drinks

0

Share this post


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


Hi Mario,

I usually don't eat breakfast, but if I do I eat eggs, bacon/sausage, grits or gluten-free cereal (rice crunch-ems), or Vans gluten-free waffles.

For lunch:

Tuna salad w/corn pasta, Progresso chicken and wild rice soup, french fries, salad with wishbone dressing.

For dinner:

Grilled chicken, spaghetti (Prego traditional) with corn pasta, grilled burgers w/french fries, taco's, grilled shrimp, steak, baked potato's, green beans, corn, carrots

For snacks:

Peanut butter rice bars from envirokids, homemade gluten-free choc chip cookies, gluten-free animal crackers, gluten-free pantry brownies, gluten-free Philly Swirl pops, etc..

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

As a food snob, I don't do much at all of the pre-packaged gluten-free foods. As a lazy ass, I don't do that much heavy cooking most of the time. (But as a good cook, sometimes I get the urge to go crazy in the kitchen.) But here's a run down of what I'll often have:

Breakfast:

rice cakes with almond or peanut butter

quinoa flakes

cream of rice

broccoli omlette (weekend)

gluten-free pancakes (weekend)

apple with nut butter

Lunch:

leftover meat and vegetables

bean salad

homemade hummus with carrots

cheese

carrots, cauliflower, bell peppers, kohlrabi, tomatoes, etc.

apples, pears, oranges, peaches, berries, bananas etc.

mixed green salad

tuna mixed with yogurt, sour cream, and chopped red onion

nuts (cashews, almonds, soy nuts mostly)

fruit leather (I don't make it yet because I don't have a dehydrator yet)

Dinner:

turkey burgers (sans bun)

chili

bean soup

veggie soup

chicken enchiladas

scrambled eggs with salsa

baked chicken

shrimp pad thai

grilled steak

mashed potatoes

popped and cooked millet

brown rice

vegetable stir fries (bell peppers, carrots, bean sprouts, zucchini, broccoli, cauliflower, etc... almost anything)

green beans cooked in olive oil with salt

marinated grilled veggies

beef stew

green salads with eggs or cheese or meat (or not)

spinach (sometimes with garlic) or other greens

sweet potato fries

fish or shellfish

gluten-free pasta with homemade sauce (veggie or turkey meat)

Snacks:

fruits, nuts, chocolate, dried fruit

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

hey tiffani, what chocolates do you eat..I heard dairy milk and, aero are safe..

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Some plain fancy-schmancy European dark chocolate. :-) The kind I've been having at the moment is at work, and the one before that I've already thrown out the wrapper, sorry. :-( I'll repost when I pick up a new bar this weekend. (I get one of the regular full size bars and they tend to last a good two to three weeks.) Ghiradelli's cocoa powder for making hot chocolate is also gluten-free (I haven't confirmed with the company, but the ingredients are entirely gluten-free.) I favor the dark chocolate for two reasons: the plain varieties have about three ingredients (cocoa powder, cocoa butter, and soy lecithin - and sometimes vanilla) so it's simpler, and also dark chocolate has more of those lovely healthy antioxidants than milk chocolate does. I'm enough of a health nut, that if I'm going to splurge on a treat, I even eat the healthier treat. (Dark chocolate - particularly >=70% cocoa, which I admit is an aquired taste and depends highly on the quality of the chocolate maker - also tend to have less sugar and less fat that milk chocolate.)

(hmm... I must be feeling long winded today! ;-) )

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Ads by Google:


lol...well i see you like talking but, you didn't answer my question..hehe :P

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Mario, here is a list of some chocolate candies that are supposed to be gluten-free. Read all the labels though to be sure.

Almond Joy candy bar

Almond Roca

Andes

Cadbury: Cadbury Single Bars: Dairy Milk, Fruit & Nut/ Fruit et Noix, Hazelnut,

Crunchie, Caramilk, Caramilk Roll, Burnt Almond

Cadbury Easter Products: Mini Eggs, Dairy Milk Bunnies, Caramilk Bunnies, Creme Eggs, Mini Creme Eggs, Hunting Eggs, Hollow Egg with Magic Seeds, Mini Creme Egg Gift Pack, Mini Egg Gift Pack, Creme Egg Gift Pack, Hollow Bunny (The Great Bunny)

Cambridge: Junior mint, Charleston chew, junior mint chews, carmel- a- lot

Carbolite Chocolate Almond Bars, Chocolate Crisp Bars

Cella

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
Mario, here is a list of some chocolate candies that are supposed to be gluten-free. Read all the labels though to be sure.

Almond Joy candy bar

Almond Roca

Andes

Cadbury: Cadbury Single Bars: Dairy Milk, Fruit & Nut/ Fruit et Noix, Hazelnut,

Crunchie, Caramilk, Caramilk Roll, Burnt Almond

Cadbury Easter Products: Mini Eggs, Dairy Milk Bunnies, Caramilk Bunnies, Creme Eggs, Mini Creme Eggs, Hunting Eggs, Hollow Egg with Magic Seeds, Mini Creme Egg Gift Pack, Mini Egg Gift Pack, Creme Egg Gift Pack, Hollow Bunny (The Great Bunny)

Cambridge: Junior mint, Charleston chew, junior mint chews, carmel- a- lot

Carbolite Chocolate Almond Bars, Chocolate Crisp Bars

Cella�s Dark Chocolate Covered Cherries

Charleston Chew

Chipits Skor Toffee Bits

Clark Bars

Droste Chocolates: All Droste Chocolates are gluten-free EXCEPT Pastilles de Luxe

Praline.

Fanny Mae: candy bars, solid choc novelties, apricot creams, apricot bonbons,

choc& pastel mint meltaways, choc toffees, choc wafers, citris peel, hazelnut clusters,

english toffee, irish toffee, hostess mints, milk bark, dark/ milk almond or walnut

clusters, pastel wafers, pastel toffee, peanut clusters

Ghiradelli: all but white choc chips and choc masterpiece collection

Hershey's (800.468.1714) Hershey's: Kisses chocolates, Kisses with Almonds, milk

chocolate bar, milk chocolate bar with almonds, Classic caramels, Jolly Rancher

(hard candy and lollipops); Tasteations (hard candy); Milk Duds, Mr. Goodbar,

Almond Joy):

HyVee: Grand Selections: choc covered caramel apple, box choc, peanut butter

cups, choc caramel cups, mint cups, white peanut butter cups, choc caramel clusters,

choc covered caramels, choc covered raisins, choc peanut clusters, choc stars, double dip choc peanuts, grand selections angel, father xmas, snowman

Junior Mints

M& M's (800.551.0702) reg and mini: Snickers; Dove (milk & dark choc); Mars Almond Bar; 3Musketeers; MilkyWay Midnight (all other MilkyWay's are not gluten-free). All M& Ms are gluten-free EXCEPT the �crispy� blue bag version)

Manischewitz milk and dark choc coins

Newman's Own Organics: Sweet Dark Chocolate Products

Nestle (1- 800- NESTLES): Milk chocolate (all items), Raisinets, Turtles

Reeses Bites-- food starch is tapioca or corn)

Rolo Caramels In milk chocolate

Russell Stover Candies (www. russellstover. com) all except if labeled wheat

Scharffen Berger candy bars, mocha bar

Sees: almond royal, toffee- ettes, asst sugar sticks, sugar twists, dark choc with

almonds candy bar, candycanes

Select Truffles (Chocolate/ Raspberry, Mocha, Butterscotch, and Milk Chocolate)

Shari's Candies (800.658.77059 (www. sharicandies. com)

Skor

Tootsie Products (800.877.7655) Tootsie Rolls; Tootsie Pops

Toblerone, 100g, 200g, 400g

Totally chocolate candy bars

Trader Joe�s Almond Clusters, Belgian Ganache, Candy O�s, Chocolate Orange

Sticks, Chocolate Pound Plus Bars, Chocolate Raspberry Sticks, Cocoa Almonds,

Coffee Rio�s, Dark Chocolate Covered Espresso Beans, Dark Chocolate Raisins,

Dark Chocolate Seashells, Dutch Process Chocolate Chips, English Toffee, Fruit

Juice Flavored Gummi Cubs, Fruitti Gummi Chewies, Imported Belgian Sea Shells,

Milk & Dark Chocolate Covered Cashews, Milk Chocolate Cranberries, Milk

Chocolate Peanuts, Miniature Pralines, Pastilles alla Ghirardelli, Peanut Butter

Cups, Pecans Praline, Pound Plus White Chocolate Bar, Pound Plus Dark

Chocolate Bar, Premium Milk & Dark Chocolate, Covered Almonds, Raspberry

Truffles, Tub of Truffles, Yogurt Covered Blueberries, Yogurt Covered Cherries,

Yogurt Covered Cranberries, Yogurt Covered Raisins

Tropical Source (www. nspiredfoods. com) Hard Candies; Candy Bars

Truffles with Dark Chocolate; with Milk & Dark Chocolate; with Milk Chocolate

what about hershey's dark chocolate? is that gluten free??

0

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

hi mario.

every day, i eat fruit (grapefruit, oranges, berries), vegetables (zucchini, mushrooms, celery, carrots, broccoli, cauliflower, bell peppers, cabbage), tofu, tvp, coffee, herbal tea, almond milk, quinoa, tomatoes, nut butters, and cereal.

0

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

  • Forum Statistics

    • Total Topics
      106,421
    • Total Posts
      930,467
  • Member Statistics

    • Total Members
      63,848
    • Most Online
      3,093

    Newest Member
    glutenfreekiddo
    Joined
  • Popular Now

  • Topics

  • Posts

    • Hi! I've just been recently diagnosed as Celiac through the whole biopsy-shebang, and I have a little bit of insight on the whole diagnosis thing and how I was eventually diagnosed, and my advice for you. Brace yourself, this might be a bit long, but it might be worth the read and I promise I will eventually get to the point. If you don't want the huge story, skip to the long line of capital As: I first saw my doctor when I had a few problems swallowing. I've compared it to when you're nervous and you feel like you have a lump in your throat - but after I eat and (sometimes) drink. I just mentioned briefly it to my family doctor when I was addressing another issue, but right away he referred me to a gastroenterologist and ordered a barium swallow x-ray test. The x-ray came back completely normal, and so the g.e. then suspected GERD, put me on acid blockers to see if they would work, no harm done sort of thing. The only thing I got out of the acid blockers were the side effects, so it was back to square 1. The g.e. said that the next test he could do was an upper endoscopy with biopsies. (hint: the celiac test!) Wanting to find a solution to my problems, the endoscopy was scheduled. Pretty painless, I was in and out in a day, but the results took much much longer. Biopsies, or the little pieces of my esophagus, stomach, and small intestine, were sent to the lab, and they came back clean. I didn't really go back to the g.e. for a whole year after that because life became busy, I wasn't prompted to follow up, and I just dismissed the swallowing problems the best I could and went on my way. Now, I've never been huge on the gluten, big bread-y sandwiches or croissants or pies were never foods that I super "enjoyed". I wouldn't feel bad after eating them, I just didn't like the taste of bread so much, but I loved cookies, cake and a lot of other things that do have gluten in them. I lead a lowish gluten life but I wasn't really monitoring it that way. Everything changed when I got really nasty (systemic) poison ivy. My eyes were swollen shut, and the rash was everywhere. I almost went to the hospital, but cooped out at the family doctor's place and got a script for prednisone (a steroid). But, I found that after I had tapered off the steroids, I had magically become lactose intolerant. So back to the family doctor again probably because I broke my toe or something, but we also got to talk about this magical lactose intolerance business (because I love anything dairy and it was indeed devastating). He was surprised as there is literally no correlation between steroids and becoming lactose intolerant. He asked me if I still had the swallowing problems, which I did, and so it was back to the g.e. for round 3. because my family doctor "does not believe in coincidences". Meeting with the G.E., he mainly addressed the swallowing problems telling me that he had done what he could to diagnose with the technology that we had at the highly specialized hospital that we were at, and I would have to travel about 3 hours away to see a different doctor who would do some tests involving the muscles in the esophagus. But right before I was about to leave, we started talking about lactose intolerance. He brought up other foods that I was avoiding (if any), and then the conversation went to gluten. I mentioned that I had an aunt that was gluten-sensitive. He advised that I do the blood test that can show an indication of celiac whenever in the future. I decided to do it that day. At this point in time, I was not eating much gluten because of the fact that it was personal preference. The normal range for values in this test is from 0 to 20. A few weeks later, I learned that I scored a 35. A second upper endoscopy with biopsies was scheduled, but this time I was told to eat a moderate amount of gluten everyday before the procedure. I ate about two slices of bread per day, which is more than I normally would. I was normal for the first two-three weeks of the gluten plus diet, but then I became really sick. I started getting the normal celiac symptoms, like diarrhea and extreme tiredness. Near the end, I had debilitating stomach pain and I was 2 times more asleep than awake each day. I couldn't do the 2 pieces of bread a day some days, but the pain was still there. I knew that I wouldn't ever have to force myself to eat bread for a test ever again. I was called a few days before my endoscopy telling me that a kid in a worse state than me had to take the OR during my time. I forced myself to eat more bread for another month and a half. The day finally came. I was diagnosed celiac, which I have concluded to be initiated by (1) the steroids/poison ivy and (2) the gluten binge fest.  AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA Celiac Disease isn't completely understood yet. Most of the time if you weren't showing symptoms when you were a baby (so your case) it means that celiac was/could be triggered by an event in your life that causes stress on the body (like stress, physical injury, etc.).  The positive result that you got from the blood test doesn't automatically mean celiac, but it could. Here's some options: Talk to your doctor (or a different doctor) or even a specialist gastroenterologist (you can get a referral from a family doctor (general physician)) and see if you can do the blood test again, you have to have some kind of gluten for this to work in advance, so if you don't want to break your gluten-free streak, than don't really invest in this option. If you feel comfortable, you could even ask to do this test under a few scenarios (no gluten (now) and after a gluten binge, compare results). If you do this test and your indication is low off gluten and then high after gluten, I'd probably skip the biopsy. That's a strong enough sign that you don't need to put yourself through the painful-gluten binge. Maybe this is what that first doctor just assumed. But having that test when you haven't had any gluten could make the difference - it acts as a control. Go straight to the biopsy. You could do this, but I'd probably do the blood test first. I went through a lot of stress with the gluten-binge that you have to do to get an accurate result, you would also be breaking your gluten-free diet that may/may not be helping you right now. Do nothing, stay on your gluten free diet hoping that it is helping you. But if you are not celiac or gluten-sensitive (celiac before it starts to wreck your small intestine), going gluten free isn't healthy - you can do some research on this if it interests you. If you feel bad/unhealthy after going gluten free it's probably a sign. Good luck, also know that you might come to a point of stress in your life that can start celiac's destructive path. Ultimately, it is your body, and you should not feel forced or hesitate to act on health issues that impact you.
    • I'm sorry that life is so hard right now. Really.  I can't imagine working 3 jobs and trying to manage this terrible illness.  I think about American society and their obsession with food often.  Whenever you look at the internet, there are all these fabulous gluten-free recipes, but when you don't have time or money to cook these things, a simple gluten-free lifestyle is just that - simple. There isn't a lot of variety, so it's kind of boring. But, I guess I have gotten used to being boring. I just eat corn chex and fruit or yogurt for breakfast. I eat a lot of eggs, beans, rice, corn tortillas, nuts, chicken, fruit and veggies.  A loaf of gluten-free bread will last me 4-6 months in the freezer.  I buy a bag of dried beans for $1.29, I soak them overnight, and put them in the crockpot the next day. I add different spices, sometimes chicken and Voila! - dinner is ready when I get home from a long day. Family gatherings are miserable and I haven't quite figured out the best way to deal yet. If my grandmother were still alive, I imagine she would be a lot like yours - well-meaning but not really able to understand the nitty-gritty.   I just reassure my family that I am fine and that they really shouldn't do anything special for me. I bring a bag of Hershey's kisses or other gluten-free candy I can nibble on along with my meal and then I try to treat myself to a nicer home cooked meal later in the week when I have time to cook - because who has time to cook during Christmas???? And, I agree with knitty knitty. If someone else in your family/friends were gluten-free for medical reasons, it would make socializing a bit easier. One of my husband's good friends is NCGS. When we get together as a group, we can make each other special dishes and it helps to feel less isolated.  Good luck!  
    • Hi!  Um, please forgive my quirky sense of humor..... Celiac Disease is genetic... All first degree relatives of people diagnosed with Celiac Disease should be tested for the disease, too.  Gall bladder problems are often associated with Celiac Disease.  Your diagnosis might save your whole family from further medical problems as they age and the disease progresses... You need to set a good example if relatives are similarly diagnosed.... and then everybody will have to eat gluten free at family gatherings....  
    • That's what I thought!  My father has gluten sensitivity and I almost regret telling the doctor that because I feel that made her jump to conclusions because of that.  He never had the biopsy either.  I feel like doctors think it's just easier to say it's celiac when they show a gluten sensitivity to avoid additional testing, even if that diagnosis doesn't make any sense at all.  My doctor didn't even offer the biopsy, and said the blood work was enough.  Should I seek a third opinion?  I mean, I've been gluten free for 9 months...
    • It will prolong your life....celiac is a autoimmune disease that  causes your own immune system to attack you. The longer your eating gluten the worse it gets, I mean all kinds of other autoimmune disease, food allergies, food intolances. One day you could lose the ablity to eat carbs, or sugars, or become randomly allergic to tomatoes or corn all cause you decided not to be on road to healing I am not kidding here. I am allergic to corn, can not process meats, have another autoimmune disease that makes it so I can not eat dairy or CARBS/SUGARS.   I wish I could go back in time and go on a gluten-free diet a decade ago. Worse that could happen you could develop cancer or other complications and yes we have had this happen to a member before on our forums. Think of it like this your just changing brand here I will give you some links to some gluten-free foods, and how to order them, You can even order alot of them online this should help simplify it for you. I suggest thrive, amazon, or one of hte other links from there, Many you can order from the manufacture. https://www.celiac.com/gluten-free/topic/117090-gluten-free-food-alternatives-list/  
  • Upcoming Events