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Found 7 results

  1. Celiac.com 02/07/2019 - A number of companies have rolled out online grocery delivery services recently. Such services are growing in popularity every day. But are they helpful for gluten-free grocery shopping? Being able to check products and labels can be crucial to effective gluten-free shopping. So, how helpful are grocery delivery services for gluten-free shopping? Can you really have your groceries delivered and be confident that they get the gluten-free part right? We’ve scouted the major grocery delivery services to find out. Here's what we found. Grocery Delivery Services: Safeway Safeway.com delivers groceries in some areas. They handle their own deliveries, so check the Safeway website for delivery information in your area. A search of Safeway’s shopping website for the term “gluten-free” turns up nearly 5000 products. Each product listing includes a picture and links for nutritional information, including potential allergens. Farmstead In San Francisco Bay Area, Farmstead.com delivers fresh, local groceries in your neighborhood, saving you time, money and stress. Target Target features grocery delivery by a company called Shipt. Type the term “gluten-free” into the search window to find numerous gluten-free products, including granola bars, bread and muffins. Shipt offers a helpful feature that allows shoppers to manage their selections in the virtual cart before placing their final order. Shipt Shipt.com partners with various grocers nationwide to offer grocery delivery services. Type the term “gluten-free” into the search window to find numerous gluten-free products, including granola bars, bread and muffins. Instacart Instacart.com partners with a variety of major grocery outlets in regions nationwide. Check by zip code to find options ranging from grocery stores and pharmacies to pet stores. In Los Angeles, Instacart partners with Aldi, Kroger, Ralph’s, Von’s and Albertson’s, among others. Check the main company website for delivery options near you. The Gluten-Free Mall GlutenFreeMall.com offers online shopping, and nationwide delivery services for hundreds of favorite, name brand gluten-free products. Overall, grocery delivery services can offer tremendous convenience, and ease of shopping. Nutrition and ingredient labels are shown on each product page. Be careful to check nutrition labels. Otherwise, some pros and cons include: PROS: Convenience Ease of shopping Ease of managing cart and paying Delivery CONS: Nutrition information can be hard to find. Double check the return policy of any service you choose. Tip: If you’re not sure of certain items, order products that you are confident are gluten-free, such as dairy, fruit, vegetables, meat, etc., and try adding Have you tried a grocery delivery service? If so, how was your experience? Let us know in the comment section.
  2. Celiac.com 12/25/2018 - Recently, a bit of a dustup kicked off in New Zealand, literally, over what celiac shoppers see as the placement of gluten-free flours beside or beneath standard wheat flours that are not gluten-free. The news website Newshub recently ran a photo of shelves at Ponsonby Countdown that showed gluten-free flour beside the regular flour. "That's bad, because flour puffs everywhere, contaminating everything near it," one shopper told Newshub, asking to remain anonymous. A Countdown spokesperson told Newshub on Tuesday the store will be reviewing the placement of gluten-free flour. In all fairness, with store shelf space a scarce commodity, stores have a tough job. In general, customers overwhelmingly like similar products placed close together. So, the thinking goes, gluten-free flour and standard flour are both flour, so they belong together on the shelf. Of course, for people with celiac disease, the two products are distinct, and most celiac want the products separated for safety reason. "However,” said the Countdown spokeswoman, “we completely understand how the placement of gluten-free flour next to plain flour may concern some customers and we'll review this." It sounds like the company will be listening to their gluten-free shoppers and looking to find a way to place their gluten-free flour safely for people with celiac disease. Stay tuned to see how the story resolves. Read more at: Newshub.co.nz
  3. Celiac.com 11/17/2015 - For most people, when they think of gluten, the first thing that comes to mind is bread. And for most people with celiac or a gluten sensitivity, that is what we miss most. While people with celiac or gluten sensitivity may never be able to experience the wide selection or soft texture that "glutenous" bread offers, there are still some tasty gluten-free bread options available at most grocery stores. In order to find the best gluten-free bread options, I went to my local Giant Eagle and tried all of the gluten-free bread available and explored four main aspects: taste, texture, price, and variety. The three brands of gluten-free bread offered at Giant Eagle were Schar, Udi's, and Goodbye Gluten. In the variety category, Udi's offered the largest selection of bread with the choice of white bread, multigrain bread, cinnamon raisin bread, and millet-chia bread and omega flax and fiber bread. Udi's also offers a large variety of other products ranging from muffins and cookies, to pizza crusts and tortillas. While Udi's may have the largest variety of the three brands, Schar offered a few different kinds of bread as well, with a cinnamon raisin and multigrain option along with an assortment of rolls. In the category of price, Goodbye Gluten came in as the most inexpensive per ounce at $0.27 per ounce. Udi's was in the middle $0.37 per oz. and Schar was the most expensive of the three, coming in at $0.40 per oz. Now let's get down to business. Taste and texture—the two aspects that are hardest to get right when making gluten-free bread. In my opinion, Udi's won both categories with the tastiness, most normal textured bread. My only critique was the slices of bread weren't big enough! All three brands seemed to have their slices of bread on the smaller side, but Udi's bread seemed to be especially small. Although Udi's took the first prize in three of the four categories, that is not to say the other two brands were not good. I was impressed with all three brands, but my main critique covers the texture category. The Goodbye Gluten bread seemed to be very dense, and while most gluten-free bread crumbles more than normal, I felt that the Goodbye Gluten loaf broke easier than the other two. However, it was very moist, something that is hard to come by in gluten-free bread. With the Schar bread, I felt that it was a little dry and grainy rather than moist and chewy like normal gluten filled bread. However, I found that when I toasted the bread, it had a texture more consistent with normal toast. Overall, I was satisfied with all three brands, but Udi's was the favorite. With the texture and taste being spot on, I did not need much else to convince me, but the added bonus of the reasonable price and large variety made it the most desirable gluten-free bread available.
  4. -This post was made on February 2, 2014. If you are reading this a few years down the road, please re-check gluten-free info with the company.- If you live in the Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, Kansas, or Missouri, you may know about Braum's. (Burger place that serves ice cream and has a grocery side to it-all the dairy is made at their own farm in OK) And I grew up with Braums, so good! I miss their burgers. Everything is great quality. Obviously the restaurant side isn't going to offer too much at a burger and fry kind of place, but they have a grocery side where they sell a little bit of everything and have really good quality products, milk and ice cream, and groceries. We went in there the other day, and I usually go in and get the soft serve frozen yogurt in a cup while I oogle at the sundaes that are scooped with a shared scoop as the gluten containing ice creams, but as I was walking out I saw a HUGE SECTION OF gluten-free PRODUCTS in the grocery area!!!!! They had a ton of Udis stuff (more than any other store around here), King arthur flour and chebe mixes, some glutino stuff, and a few other things. At really good prices, to boot. $2.99 for Chebe mixes impressed me-Usually at least $3.70 around here. They sell some meat, fruit, milk and cheese-things that are naturally gluten-free, but they also have a few other things like dips and such that I am not sure of, so I wrote them today to ask about gluten-free stuff on the grocery side, labeling practices, and went ahead and threw in the "anything I can eat in the restaurant?" question. The only thing addressing gluten on their website says gluten containing ingredients will be listed prominently on ice creams (which they have a bunch) and any ice cream that doesn't have gluten containing ingredients in it is safe. I will definitely be stopping in here often, so I wanted to spread the word since, to me, it was so unexpected and decent prices. I have only been to the one local one near me which is newer and larger, so I have no idea if this was a chain-wide rollout but with the prices I think it may be. I will share any additional information I get when they hopefully write me back!
  5. I had my first gluten free grocery shopping trip yesterday. My local grocery store is Hy-vee, they had an onsite dietitian that was extremely helpful. She walked around the store with me and showed me her favorite gluten-free products and the binder the store keeps with a list of all the store brand products that are gluten-free. When I had a question about spices that she couldn't answer she called the stores hq for me and found that while they are gluten-free they can't guarantee they aren't cross contaminated, when she found that out she called Tones and found that they are gluten-free. I was really impressed by her and the store. If you live in the midwest ( Iowa, Illinois, Missouri, or Kansas) these stores are great for gluten free!
  6. I live about 3 hours north of Chicago and intend to go grocery shopping in the near future. I live in a small community by comparison and I figured with Chicago so large that my options for shopping gluten-free products would be a lot better there. What stores in Chicago are well known for having good buys for gluten-free products? I plan on making a trip to Chicago every couple of months to stock up. We are also interested in going to an entirely gluten-free restaurant/cafe/bakery etc while visiting, any "must haves" that people would recommend? I was recently diagnosed with Celiac, so any help would be greatly appreciated :-)
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