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Found 7 results

  1. This recipes comes to us from Melissa Boucher. 4 ½ cup gluten-free flour 1 ¾ cup sugar 7 teaspoons baking powder 2 teaspoons salt ½ teaspoon nutmeg ½ teaspoon cinnamon 3 eggs 2 teaspoons gluten-free vanilla 2 cup milk or water 1 cup oil Mix dry ingredients together. At medium speed beat eggs and vanilla. Add rest of wet ingredients. Add dry mixture. Makes about 2 dz. donuts. These freeze well and can be put in the microwave--80% power for 20-30 seconds.
  2. Celiac.com 08/25/2017 - Japanese drug maker Daiichi Sankyo will pay $300 million to settle thousands of federal and state court lawsuits over its top-selling blood pressure drugs, Benicar, Benicar HCT, Azor and Tribenzor, according to the lead Plaintiffs' lawyers. The settlement was reached in the federal multi-district litigation (MDL) case titled In re: Benicar (Olmesartan) Products Liability Litigation, MDL 2606, pending in the U.S. District Court for the District of New Jersey, Camden Division. Overseeing the federal MDL litigation are the Honorable Judge Robert Kugler and the Honorable Magistrate Judge Joel Schneider, who handled the settlement negotiations. The agreement covers about 2,500 claims by individuals who claim severe and sometimes life-threatening gastrointestinal injuries after using medications containing the active ingredient olmesartan medoxomil (Benicar, Benicar HCT, Azor and Tribenzor). Numerous reports have tied Olmesartan to sprue-like enteropathy and changes in the intestinal tract that mimic those seen in celiac disease, and inhibit a person's ability to absorb nutrients. The parties reached the resolution as they maneuvered ahead of pre-trial hearings, and an expected trial in federal court. Christopher L. Coffin and Adam M. Slater, Co-Lead Counsel for the Plaintiffs, praised the settlement as an excellent outcome for the Plaintiffs. In a statement, Coffin said that they were "very pleased with the outcome of this hard-fought litigation. This is a gratifying resolution for thousands of patients who suffered severe gastrointestinal injuries while using these blood pressure medications." Under the settlement, former olmesartan users who have claims, and who meet certain criteria will be eligible for compensation. For more information go to OlmesartanProductLitigationSettlement.com.
  3. Celiac.com 12/31/2015 - Detroit-based gluten-free pasta maker Banza has been on a roll lately. Recently, Banza won the $500,000 grand prize in the annual Accelerate Michigan contest that supports entrepreneurial startup firms in the state. This win comes after an appearance on the Shark Tank-like reality show "Restaurant Startup" pulling down a $75,000 investment, and an initial crowd-funding campaign that netted about $30,000. You can find the company's products on the shelves of well over 1,000 stores, including giant chains like Meijer, along with tony specialty stores like New York City's Eataly. Check out the company website at eatbanza.com.
  4. I've now been gluten-free for over 20 years, yet I've never broken down and purchased a bread machine, nor have I ever used one. It should go without saying that I am also eating very mediocre gluten-free bread. Recently I was given the opportunity to review Panasonic's new SD-YR2500 Automatic Gluten-Free Bread Maker. This is the first bread maker made by Panasonic specifically for making gluten-free breads. Needless to say, I was very excited to finally get to test out this machine and discover why they are so popular among those who are on a gluten-free diet. The machine arrived undamaged, which was no surprise given how well it was packaged—it was double boxed, and the inside display box included molded Styrofoam that protected the machine very well. It took only a few minutes to unpack and set it up. My next step was selecting a recipe to use—I went with one that has been on Celiac.com for many years, and is highly rated. I decided to substitute the different flours used in the recipe with Bob's Red Mill 1-1 Baking Flour, as I didn't have the many different flours listed in the original recipe. Basically I used a highly modified version of a recipe that I've never tried before, and made it in a bread machine that I've never used before—how well could this possibly turn out, right? I hope you are surprised to learn that, all things considered, it was easily the best gluten-free bread I've ever made, and was light years beyond the packaged stuff I've been eating for years (the company shall remain nameless, but you're probably eating it too!). I think the scientific control that the bread machine offers, for example, the timed mixing and kneading processes, the long rising time and the perfectly even baking temperature help make even a total amateur baker like myself look like a professional. My experience with this gluten-free bread machine left me with confidence and the feeling that I can easily improve on an already improvised recipe, and have fun experimenting with different versions of it (I'm going for a rosemary loaf next time!). Overall Panasonic's SD-YR2500 was very easy to use, and the nice thing about this bread machine is that it will do all of the hard work for you. Just add the ingredients select the ideal setting and turn it on. You'll never get sore kneading bread by hand again. My first experience with Panasonic's SD-YR2500 was an excellent one, and it made me wonder: Why have I waited so long for excellent gluten-free bread? For more info visit their site.
  5. This recipes comes to us from Melissa Boucher. 1 cup sugar 1 ½ cup gluten-free flour mix 1 teaspoon baking soda ½ teaspoon xanthan gum ½ teaspoon salt 1 ¼ teaspoon nutmeg 1 ¼ teaspoon cinnamon ½ teaspoon allspice ½ cup oil ( or ¼ c oil and ¼ c applesauce or pumpkin puree) 2 eggs 1 teaspoon gluten-free vanilla ½ cup buttermilk ½ cup boiling water Mix dry ingredients together. Add oil ( and fruit puree if reducing fat) and mix well. Add eggs and vanilla and mix well. Add buttermilk and water a little at a time to the mix. Bake in preheated donut maker coated with gluten-free cooking spray. Bake 3 minutes. These may also be baked in a sandwich maker--but bake 7 minutes. Chocolate donuts: Same as above but eliminate cinnamon, nutmeg, and allspice. Add ½ c cocoa and follow above recipe.
  6. This recipes comes to us from Melissa Boucher. 1 cup rice flour 2/3 cup potato starch flour 1/3 cup tapioca flour ¼ cup cocoa 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon baking soda ½ teaspoon salt 1 ½ teaspoon xanthan gum 1 cup sugar ¼ cup sour cream 2 eggs ¾ cup buttermilk 2 tablespoons shortening Chill 2 hours. They are too sloppy to roll so make donut holes by dropping teaspoonfuls into 370 degree oil. Most will roll over when the bottom is cooked, but you may need to turn some. Drain on thick layer of paper towels.
  7. Originally by Betty Crocker and made gluten-free by Barbara Emch. Heat oil (3) to 375 degrees in a deep pan. Mix with wire whisk: 1 2/3 cup Bette Hagmans gluten-free mix (Use sweet rice flour) 1/6 cup soy flour 2 teaspoons xanthan gum 2 teaspoons baking powder ¼ teaspoon salt ¼ teaspoon cinnamon ¼ teaspoons nutmeg ½ cup sugar Add dry ingredients to the following in a large bowl and beat with dough hooks: 3 eggs ½ cup milk (use slightly less) Mix ingredients well then form into a ball and turn onto tapioca floured surface. Sprinkle more tapioca starch onto dough. Roll until ½ thick. Cut with donut cutter. With wide spatula slide donuts into hot oil. Fry 2-3 min on each side and remove with slotted spoon onto a large cookie sheet lined with paper towels. After frying donuts, fry donut holes and leftover dough. After they are cooled sprinkle with confectioners sugar or cinnamon sugar. Can be frozen and heated in microwave.
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