Discussions of a celiac flare - what it is and how to cope.
When starting a gluten free diet, here are my top 10 rules to get you on the right track!
Lemme just give you the bottom line here - the science does not support the conclusion that foods other than gluten cause celiac-type reactions in the body.
On my anniversary of my celiac diagnosis, I wanted to talk about how I was diagnosed in 2013.
The world doesn't understand what gluten is. They don't understand cross contamination. They just don't get it. And we shouldn't expect them to understand.
Well covered territory, but new suggestions on how to order gluten free in a restaurant.
Scary headline? Good. I wanted to get your attention. This is serious and celiac needs to be taken seriously It also needs to be managed. The gluten free diet needs to be maintained and managed. Follow up care with your doctor partner needs to be done to make sure everything okay. So, let's get into the studies that are over 10 years apart with the same result.
I am obsessed with poo. I look at it in the toilet, examine it, think about it, wonder if it is too much or too little, and even sometimes take pictures of it. I really use my poo as a gauge of my health. I even ask my kids about their poo habits. I want to talk about a few things poo related - steatorrhea and gastrocolic reflex.
We are now up to 301 articles written and published. When I reach milestones like this, I like to think about where we are and where we have been. So, what has changed and what has remained the same - that's what we will discussed today.
Non-celiac gluten sensitivity, irritable bowel syndrome, and celiac disease all have overlapping symptoms. Typically, all three have symptoms that include bloating,; diarrhea and/or constipation; neurological symptoms, such as brain fog; fatigue; and others. The common root to all of these is thought to be wheat or gluten. What does the science say on this?