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Hi, I am new to gluten-free and it occurred to me that several parts of the world don't rely on wheat in their diet, so I am looking for authentic world cuisine foods to try. At the moment, my quest is for bread substitutes. I have found a few to try but thought you folks might know others. I was surprised that I can't find a thorough list of the options somewhere. So, I plan to try: * arepas, using masarepa or perhaps masa harina - to replace sandwich bread and hamburger buns * injera, using teff, but I might not ferment it to make it easier and perhaps more palatable to my 5 year old celiac - to replace Naan and bread rolls with things like stew * buckwheat crepes - for stuffing with savory ingredients or replacing regular pancakes * socca, using garbanzo flour - for pizza base and to eat as is. Have you come across anything else I could add to my list? Thanks!
Celiac.com 03/13/2017 - A team of researchers recently set out to determine whether there might exist ethnic differences in celiac disease autoimmunity in children at 6â€…years of age, and if present, to assess how these differences may be explained by known sociodemographic and environmental factors. The research team included Michelle A E Jansen, Sytske A Beth, Diana van den Heuvel, Jessica C Kiefte-de Jong, Hein Raat, Vincent W V Jaddoe, Menno C van Zelm, and Henriette A Moll. They are variously affilated with the Generation R Study Group, Erasmus MC, University Medical Center, Rotterdam, The Netherlands; the Department of Paediatrics, the Department of Immunology, and the Department of Epidemiology, Erasmus MC, University Medical Center, Rotterdam, The Netherlands, and with the Department of Public Health, University Medical Center, Rotterdam, the Department of Global Public Health at Leiden University College, The Hague, The Netherlands, and with the Department of Immunology and Pathology, Central Clinical School, Monash University, Melbourne, Australia. The team embedded their study within a multi-ethnic population-based prospective cohort study of 4442 six-year-old children born between 2002 and 2006. They used questionnaires to assess information on ethnicity, environmental and lifestyle characteristics. They divided ethnicity into Western, which included Dutch, European, Indonesian, American, Oceanian, and non-Western, which included Turkish, Moroccan, Cape Verdean, Antillean, Surinamese. The team then used fluorescence enzyme immunoassay to measure serum transglutaminase type 2 antibody (TG2A) levels . They used ELISA to measure serum IgG levels against cytomegalovirus (CMV). They defined TG2A positivity as TG2A ≥7â€…U/mL, strong TG2A positivity as TG2A ≥10 upper limit normal (70â€…U/mL). Of the 4,442 children they assessed, just 60, or 1.4%, tested TG2A positive. Of these 60, 31 registered strong positive. In all, 66% of these children were Western, 33% non-Western. Western ethnicity, high socioeconomic position and daycare attendance were positively associated with strong TG2A positivity (odds ratio (OR) 6.85 (1.62 to 28.8) p Together, these factors explained up to 47% (−67 to −17; p=0.02) of the ethnic differences in TG2A positivity between Western and non-Western children. Ethnic differences in children with celiac disease autoimmunity are present in childhood. Socioeconomic position, daycare attendance and CMV seropositivity partly explained these differences, and may serve as targets for prevention strategies for CDA. Source: BMJ Publishing Group Limited