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Found 8 results

  1. I have been using the same sugar cookie recipe for 35 years. It is the only one my family knows. Now two of us have Celiac Disease and I'd love advice on how to adjust the baking powder, adding xanthan gum, etc. to make it as close as possible. I've already made a batch of America's Test Kitchen's Gluten Free All Purpose Flour Blend, but I also have some King Arthur All Purpose and Bobs Red Mill 1 for 1 in my cupboard. I'm new to gluten-free baking and never tried to adapt anything yet. I should also point out that I am brand new to using forums/chat rooms! This is the recipe I've used forever: http://thepioneerwoman.com/cooking/my_favorite_christmas_cookies_from_childhood_and_beyond/ I would appreciate any suggestions. Would love to do a test run while my kids are here for Thanksgiving. Thanks!!
  2. Celiac.com 12/23/2015 - Got some ribeye? Some provolone? Good, grab the ribeye and the cheese, along with some onions, green peppers, and corn tortillas. Tortillas? Yeah, tortillas. This simple variation turns the traditional Philly Cheesesteak into a quesadilla. It makes a great holiday snack, or as an anchor for your favorite football games. Will it be like on original Philly Cheesesteak? No! It will be a gluten-free version with a Mexican twist that you make at home. But it will put a smile on your face. Ingredients: 1⁄2 pound deli roast beef or Rib-Eye roast, thinly sliced 1⁄2 pound provolone cheese, thinly sliced 1 white onion, thinly sliced 1 green bell pepper, thinly sliced 2 teaspoons garlic, minced splash of extra virgin olive oil salt and pepper Directions: Heat a large fry pan over medium-high heat. When hot, cover bottom with olive oil. Add the onions and bell pepper and cook, stirring, about 6 to 8 minutes, until caramelized. Add the garlic, salt and pepper, and cook for about 30 seconds. Then, push the veggie mixture off to one side of the pan. Add the meat to the hot part of the pan. Cook, continuously flipping the meat over and slightly chopping the meat into slightly smaller pieces with 2 spatulas, until the meat is no longer pink, about 2 minutes. Mix the meat and the caramelized onions and bell pepper together. Divide into two portions, and top both portions with the cheese to melt. In the last minute or so, toss the corn tortillas on the grill until they start to soften. Grill both sides, then top with the meat and cheese mixture. Top with a final grilled tortilla. Flip again and cook a few seconds before removing. Serve hot. Don't dig quesadillas? Grab some of your favorite gluten-free bread and go traditional, or cook up some french fries and top them with the cease steak mix. You really can't go wrong.
  3. Celiac.com 12/25/2015 - Cornish hens make a great alternative to turkey, especially for a small group, or a couple. This version uses Cornish hens and white wine to deliver a tasty variation on the great French classic Coq au Vin. It will make a great anchor for any holiday dinner. Ingredients: 2 Cornish hens, 1 to 1½ pounds each, rinsed and patted dry 2 slices thick-cut bacon ¼ cup gluten-free flour or potato starch 1 cup dry white wine ½ cup water 2 garlic cloves Kosher salt and freshly cracked black pepper Directions: Heat a large stock pot over medium heat and add the bacon. Cook until browned and crisp and the fat is rendered. Remove the bacon to a paper-towel. Season birds heavily with salt and pepper, then dredge in the seasoned flour until coated. Heat the pan with the bacon fat over medium heat. Add the hens and brown on all sides. Carefully add the wine, letting it bubble and release the browned bits on the bottom of the pan. No white wine? Use red wine. Stir in the water and garlic cloves and bring to a boil, then reduce the heat to a gentle simmer. Cover and braise until hens are cooked through, about 20 minutes. Transfer the hens to a platter and cover with aluminum foil to keep warm. Continue simmering the liquid, uncovered, until thickened, about 10 minutes. Season gravy with salt and pepper, to taste. Nestle the hens in the gravy and simmer until heated through. Arrange the hens on a serving platter. Crumble bacon over hens, and serve with gravy, surrounded by your favorite sides.
  4. Cute, decorated sugar cookies are practically synonymous with Christmas; no Christmas party is complete without a plate of them at the refreshment table. Beautiful Sweets offers a decorated set of Christmas cookies that are not only cute, Christmassy, chewy, sweet and delicious, but gluten-free as well. The first thing any person would notice looking at these cookies is that they are... well, Christmas cookies! They fit right in with the spirit of the season, looking every bit like the sugar cookies we've all grown to expect at this time of year. The best thing about these cookies though is that they really do taste as good as they look. I am not on a gluten-free diet, and even I loved them! They're, sweet, flavorful and slightly chewy, even after being shipped across state lines. I highly recommend them if you're in the market for this sort of thing, as I seriously wouldn't have been able to tell they were gluten-free if I hadn't known. Visit their site for more info: www.beautifulsweets.com. Note: Articles that appear in the "Gluten-Free Food Reviews" section of this site are paid advertisements. For more information about this see our Advertising Page.
  5. 3 cups gluten-free flour mix* 2 eggs 1 teaspoon soda 1 cup sugar 1 teaspoon cream of tartar 1 teaspoon almond (or flavoring of your choice) 1 cup gluten-free margarine Sift flour, soda & cream of tartar - cut in margarine or butter (I find that margarine is easier when rolling out the cookies). Beat eggs, add sugar & almond - mix well. Pour egg mixture into flour mixture and mix well by hand. Chill at least 15 min (several days is also ok). Roll out to desired thickness on floured surface and cut into shapes. Decorate with colored sugar, or if you prefer, after baked & cooled frost and then sprinkle with colored sugar, etc. 2 cups powdered sugar mixed with some melted butter & lemon juice frosts one batch. Bake at 350F for 9 minutes. * Bette Hagman's Four Flour Mix (from The Gluten-Free Gourmet Bakes Bread). Garfava Bean Flour 2/3 part Sorghum Flour 1/3 part Cornstarch 1 part Tapioca Flour 1 part
  6. Yes, it is the holiday season, and back online for 2010 are the Controllable Christmas Lights for Celiac Disease: http://www.komar.org/cgi-bin/christmas_webcam Once again, three live webcams and X10 technology allows web surfers to not only view the action, but also *control* 20,000+ lights. New this year is the Santa Plane, Santa Helicopter, and even Santa Skiing down my roof ... which can all be inflated/deflated in addition to the giant 12' Santa, 15' Santa Balloon, Elmo, Frosty Family, SpongeBob SquarePants, and Homer Simpson - D'OH! The website is totally free (and totally fun) and is one of my zany ways of raising awareness & soliciting donations for Celiac Disease - http://www.celiaccenter.org/news_xmas.asp - my two sons have this condition, so it's personal for me. If folks are so inclined, you can make an optional donation directly to the University of Maryland Center for Celiac Research. Over $50,000 has been raised with ... holiday lights - pretty wild. While people around the world (157 countries last year) enjoy seeing the lights ON, environmentalists will be happy to know that they can turn the lights OFF with a click of the mouse. Better yet, this is the 7th year I'm using Wind Power and even though that is "clean" energy, I even did a Carbon Offset contribution for the 0.6 Tons of CO2 for the ~MegaWatt-Hour of power consumed - that's about the same as *one* cross-country airline trip. Finally, by providing viewing via webcam, you don't need to burn fossil fuels by driving around to see Christmas lights ... Al Gore would be proud! But HEY, the couple of bucks a day in electrical costs are well worth the joy it brings to people (especially the kids) when they see the display in person and/or on the web. There's even a Hi-Def option, so gather your family around the large screen and open up some Eggnog as the chestnuts are roasting on an open fire. So surf on by, tell your friends, Blog/Facebook/Tweet/spread the word. Merry Christmas and HO-HO-HO!
  7. Celiac.com 12/04/2009 - Yes, 'tis the holiday season again, and back online for 2009 are the Controllable Christmas Lights for Celiac Disease: http://www.komar.org/cgi-bin/christmas_webcam Once again, three live webcams and X10 technology allows web surfers to not only view the action, but also *control* 20,000+ lights. Heck, you can even inflate/deflate the giant 12' Santa, Elmo, Frosty Family, fifteen foot ballloon, SpongeBob SquarePants, and Homer Simpson - D'OH! The website is totally free (and totally fun) and is one of my zany ways of raising awareness & soliciting donations for Celiac Disease: http://www.celiaccenter.org/news_xmas.asp my two sons have this condition, so it's personal for me. If folks are so inclined, you can make an optional donation directly to the University of Maryland Center for Celiac Research. Over $40,000 has been raised with ... holiday lights - go figure! While people around the world (152 countries last year) enjoy seeing the lights ON, environmentalists will be happy to know that they can turn the lights OFF with a click of the mouse. Better yet, this is the 6th year I'm using Wind Power and even though that is "clean" energy, I even did a Carbon Offset contribution for the 0.6 Tons of CO2 for the ~MegaWatt-Hour of power consumed - that's about the same as *one* cross-country airline trip. Finally, by providing viewing via webcam, you don't need to burn fossil fuels by driving around to see Christmas lights; Al Gore would be proud! But HEY, the couple bucks a day in electrical costs are well worth the joy it brings to people (especially the kids) when they see the display in person and/or on the web. There's even a Hi-Def option, so gather your family around the large screen and open up some Eggnog as the chestnuts are roasting on an open fire. So surf on by, tell your friends, blog about it, spread the word, etc. Merry Christmas and HO-HO-HO! alek P.S. One notable event in 2008 was winning the nationwide Kentucky Fried Chicken Christmas Lights contest which had a first prize of $1,000 (donated to Celiac Disease Research) plus free KFC (extra crispy buckets - BURP!) for a year - as Fox News put it: "Clark Griswold move over - a Lafayette family can now officially lay claim to the best Christmas Lights Display in the entire country" (my wife would say most tackiest.
  8. Celiac.com 12/06/2005 - Alek Komarnitsky from Lafayette, CO (USA) has had thousands of Christmas lights on his house for the enjoyment of friends and neighbors since 2000. In 2002, he added a webcam and webcontrol, so people on the Internet could not only view his lights, but turn them on & off and see the results on their computer screen via the Christmas webcam. It got increasingly popular each year, and in 2004, a media frenzy erupted over it and the story went around the world on the Internet, in print, on radio, and on TV - one of the more entertaining segments was when Denver ABC-7 took him up in their helicopter for a live report on the 6:00 News of the blinking lights. There was only one problem - it was all a fun little Christmas hoax. The lights were real, but a sequence of still images were used to provide the illusion that people were changing them. Aleks wife was changing the lights when the chopper was overhead, but the rest of the time they never changed! Concerned that his prank had gotten out of hand, Alek approached the Wall Street Journal to fess up and High Tech Holiday Light Display Draws Everyone But the Skeptics revealed the hoax after Christmas. Needless to say, the media howled over this change of events, and another round of international publicity ensued as people around the world got a good post-holiday chuckle. For 2005, Alek suggests a headline of High Tech Holiday Display Says Bring on the Skeptics! With improved technology available, he has three (real) ChristmasCams (three more than last year!) providing real-time views of his 26,000 Christmas Lights. And using X10 power line control technology, people on the Internet really can them on and off this year. He adds Ill be sure to have it operational on Christmas Eve so web surfers can look for Santa, but realistically, I doubt well get a picture of Rudolph landing on my roof .... but HEY, you never know! Aleks children - Dirk and Kyle While www.komar.org has always been free to Internet surfers around the world, Alek encourages those people who enjoy the Christmas lights show to consider making a direct contribution to the CFCR. Aleks two sons have celiac disease, so this cause is important to him. Individuals and companies that donate are listed on the high traffic web site for Christmas lights fans around the world to see. And in keeping with Aleks whimsical nature, he has donated the Christmas Lights Webcam that Fooled the World to the CFCR. There actually was a webcam last year, since as the media showed up at his house in droves, he figured he should put something up in the tree across the street to make it look like there was one. So he a cobbled together a contraption of a Christmas slide projector ($10), a half a roll of duct tape ($2), and ended up fooling the world - PRICELESS! The CFCR plans to have an eBay auction in December of this well constructed piece of history - again, 100% of proceeds for Celiac Research. So for those that missed out on the $28,000 Virgin Mary French Toast, get ready for the eBay auction of the The Christmas Lights Webcam that Fooled the World. Make a donation at the University of Marylands Center for Celiac Disease Research And be sure to say For Christmas Lights when make your donation.
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