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Found 6 results

  1. I was diagnosed celiac disease over 15 years ago and have always adhered to a strict gluten-free diet. I have never had a problem with alcohol and always am sure to drink vodkas that are at least 4 x’s distilled. With that said, I was at a club and ordered a top shelf vodka with tonic, (over 4 x’s distilled). Within 15 minutes I knew I had been glutened. I later went on the website of the distillery and it identified the vodka as handcrafted. Is anyone aware of any handcrafted processing that would add gluten back into vodka, as is done with double malted scotch?
  2. Celiac.com 02/20/2015 - Most all gins and whiskeys, and many vodkas, are distilled from grain. While many people with celiac disease and gluten-intolerance can drink them with no adverse effects, many others cannot. These brands of gin, whiskey and vodka are made with gluten-free ingredients, and safe for people with celiac disease and wheat sensitivity. So anyone with celiac disease who has been missing their gin or whiskey can now happily indulge. Cheers! GLUTEN-FREE GIN Cold River Gin is distilled from potatoes. The company’s website says that, like their world-famous vodkas, their gluten-free gin is made with whole Maine potatoes and the pure water of Maine's Cold River. Cold River uses a recipe that “dates back to the early days of British gin,” and contains their own “secret blend of seven traditional botanicals that are steeped for the perfect amount of time to infuse the essential flavors.” GLUTEN-FREE WHISKEY Queen Jennie Whiskey, by Old Sugar Distillery is made entirely from sorghumThe idea of a whiskey made from gluten-free grains is sure to excite anyone with celiac disease who longs for a wee dram. The company’s web page says that Queen Jennie is made with 100% Wisconsin Sorghum, and is “Less sour than a bourbon and less harsh than a rye.” GLUTEN-FREE VODKA Corn Vodka—Deep Eddy, Nikolai, Rain, Tito’s, UV Potato Vodka—Boyd & Blair, Cirrus, Chase, Chopin, Cold River Vodka, Cracovia, Grand Teton, Karlsson’s, Luksusowa, Monopolowa, Schramm Organic, Zodiac Monopolowa is one of my favorites, and is usually available at Trader Joe’s. Cold River gluten-free vodka is triple-distilled in a copper pot still, from Maine potatoes and water from Maine's Cold River. Tito’s award winning vodka is six times distilled from corn in an old-fashioned pot still, just like fine single malt scotches and high-end French cognacs. Tito’s is certified Gluten-free.
  3. Anyone know if the Hey Y'all canned hard iced teas are gluten free? The ingredients look fine to me, but it doesn't specifically say, "gluten free". I looked on the website and emailed them, but no reply.
  4. Celiac.com 12/19/2013 - There's a bit of controversy following an interim ruling by the Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau (TTB) that has permitted a number of companies to advertise certain products as 'gluten-free.' Blue Ice vodka’s American Potato Vodka became the first spirit to receive gluten-free labeling in May 2013. The 'gluten-free' label, says Thomas Gibson, the chief operating officer for 21st Century Spirits, Blue Ice’s parent company, assures American Potato Vodka consumers that it is 100-percent gluten free. So are vodkas and other distilled spirits labeled as 'gluten-free' just using the term as a marketing gimmick? The reality is that, unless gluten is added afterward, all pure distilled vodkas and spirits are, in fact, gluten-free, even those fermented with wheat or wheat-based ingredients. Because of the distillation process, the resulting alcohol does not contain detectable gluten residues or gluten peptide residues, says Steve Taylor, co-director of the University of Nebraska–Lincoln’s Food Allergy Research and Resource Program, and one of the country’s leading gluten testers. Taylor calls gluten-free vodka a “silly thing. … All vodka is gluten-free unless there is some flavored vodka out there where someone adds a gluten-containing ingredient." The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics maintains that all distilled spirits are gluten-free unless gluten is added after distillation. So, I guess the good news is that people with celiac disease or gluten-sensitivity can choose vodka that is gluten-free but not labeled 'gluten-free,' or vodka that is gluten-free and which is also labeled 'gluten-free.' Doubtless, many people with celiac disease and gluten-sensitivity will still choose potato and other non-wheat based vodkas. Taylor agrees, noting that many people with celiac disease are extra-cautious, but that their concerns are "not science-based" when it comes to vodka. Source: Scientific American.
  5. Celiac.com 04/01/2016 - With one in five consumers looking to buy more gluten-free foods in the future, and over a quarter of people buying gluten-free foods simply because they feel better doing it, the pressure is on product manufacturers to find ways to introduce gluten-free labels into existing product lines. So it is perhaps unsurprising that the makers of Russia's Stolichnaya vodka are planning a gluten-free twist with their newest vodka. The long-established Russian brand is introducing Stoli Gluten Free in April. If you say that all vodka is already gluten-free, you would be technically correct, as the fermentation and distillation process removes all gluten. But, to label and market a vodka as gluten-free, it must be made with all gluten-free ingredients to begin with. Stoli Gluten Free will be made from 88 percent corn and 12 percent buckwheat. Vodka sales still account for the largest segment of the U.S. spirits market, coming in at about 32 percent of all alcohol sold. But, over the last decade vodka has faced competition, both from newer vodka brands and from changing tastes. With growing numbers of American drinkers now favoring darker spirits like whiskey and rum, vodka sales have slowed dramatically. "The reality today is that gluten-free is a lifestyle that more and more consumers are engaging in," said Stoli Group USA Chief Executive Patrick Piana. adding that gluten-free products look to be "a significant category in the future." Judging from Stolichnaya sales last year, they know what they are doing. Piana says Stoichnaya sales for 2015 were up 5 percent in 2015, compared to just 1.8 percent for the industry as a whole, as reported by the Distilled Spirits Council of the United States. So, there you have it. Stolichnaya is betting on gluten-free vodka, and it will soon likely be available at a bar or store near you.
  6. Celiac.com 06/18/2015 - An Irish distillery has run afoul of regulatory authorities over labels that tout its gin and vodka as "gluten-free." The artisanal, Cork-based, St Patrick's Distillery claims it is a common misconception that all gin and vodkas were gluten-free. The company claims that, since its products are made with gluten-free ingredients, its labels are accurately distinguishing its vodka and gin from other products made with wheat. However, after numerous complaints, the Food Safety Authority of Ireland plans to follow up on the distillery's claims. The FSAI points out that all distilled beverages are gluten-free, calls the claims misleading, and says the company could be in breach of strict Irish food-labeling laws. A spokesperson for the FSAI said: "Under the Food Information for Consumers Regulation, the food information must not mislead the consumer by suggesting that the food possess special characteristics when, in fact, all similar foods (in this case, vodka and gin) possess such characteristics." Niamh O'Connor, who runs Cork Nutrition, said she that she was incredulous about the company's claims. "It is an absolute indisputable fact that distilled spirits are gluten-free, even if gluten-containing grains are used as a raw ingredient," said O'Conner. "Therefore…all gin and vodka products are gluten-free so one cannot label their own product as "gluten-free." Ireland's Coeliac Society, which supports people with the food intolerance, described the claims from St Patrick's Distillery as "unhelpful". "Wine, spirits, and cider are gluten free," said the society's Gráinne Denning. In addition to labeling their gin and vodka as "gluten-free," the company also refers to their new range of spirits as being lactose free. Of course, all distilled spirits are naturally dairy free and lactose free. What do you think? Are such labels helpful, or misleading? Share your thoughts below.
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