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splitinheadache

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About splitinheadache

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  1. It's been a while since I've purchased them, but Whole Foods has great gluten-free sprinkles. They come in a box, with tiny packets inside.
  2. I've seen the Breadman TR875 2-Pound Breadmaker on Amazon go as low as $34.99 and $39.99 over the past two weeks, so I'd keep an eye out for this. Awesome breadmaker and usually goes for $79.99 and up.
  3. How much did these kits cost? Does it seem a better deal than attempting to do them yourself with Pamela's mix?
  4. Thanks again, Rice Guy! I'm going to give the millet blend a whirl and see how it goes. I've recently been using agave nectar as a sweetener, which may work well with the 2nd recipe, for millet muffins.
  5. Thanks, Riceguy! I have sorghum, but haven't used it yet. I've baked with flaxseed and almond meal back when I was low-carbing. Can you tell me what part sorghum and what part millet you use? Do you happen to have a recipe for bread using any of these - or can you direct me to one?
  6. Okay, here's my big concern - I feel that we're eating so much of this stuff now that we're gluten-free. For b.fast my kids have Envirokids Cereal (rice based), Pancakes from Pamela's mix (rice based) or eggs. Lunch is quite often sandwiches with bread from rice flour. For Dinner, we often have Tinkyada Pasta (rice) or rice with our meal. Cookies, pretzels other snacks are made from rice flour. We obviously need to cool it with products made from rice! And what about those who drink rice milk on top of all that? I'm just so surprised that this is the first I've heard of this. Are there alternative flour mixes out there that do not use rice flour?
  7. This is really scary! We eat a lot of rice products. Our cereal, bread, cookies, pancakes, pasta all have rice in them. I'm so suprised that gluten-free folk don't seem to be as concerned. Maybe I'm overreacting, but we're probably injesting lots of arsenic if we're eating all this gluten-free stuff, as well as the plain old rice on occasion. I'm definitely going to check out that book. But, I'm almost afraid to delve further into this. If gluten isn't good for us, and the gluten-free foods made with rice are putting arsenic into our systems, there's not too many foods left. I have 2 gluten-free children, and the rice bread, pastas, cookies have been a saving grace, but the thought of arsenic in all that scares me. Thanks for responding, was starting to feel like I should have just stayed in lurking mode!
  8. I usually am just a "lurker" here (and I must say, I've gotten invaluable info from this site) but I just came across this article regarding arsenic levels and rice: http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2007/...70305092336.htm Source: American Chemical Society Date: March 5, 2007 More on: Agriculture and Food, Hazardous Waste, Oceanography, Food, Geography, Soil Types Elevated Arsenic Levels Reported In Rice Grown In South Central States Science Daily
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