Stay connected with this weekly communication highlighting gluten-free news and updates on cutting-edge research related to celiac and gluten.
When a bacteria imbalance develops, called dysbiosis, both the good and the bad bacteria are compromised leading to a whole host of issues. Fortunately for some, the body can correct the imbalance on its own with a simple change in diet, but for others, medical intervention may be necessary.
Newborns exposed to antibiotics during their first year have a 26 percent higher risk for celiac disease, according to new research.
The keto diet, as we know it, is dead. That’s what founder and CEO of Bulletproof 360 Dave Asprey argued in his talk at Expo West, Why Keto As You Know it is Dead.
This ice cream alternative is made with real fruit and no refined sugar, gluten or soy. The ingredients are simple, clean and all-natural: bananas, coconut milk and dates for natural sweetness.
In a recent interview with The New York Times, Gwyneth Paltrow, actress and CEO of lifestyle brand Goop, said that her 2015 cookbook inspired the popularity of the gluten-free diet.
In late 2017, a new tool— Gluten Detective— was introduced onto the U.S. and Canadian markets. This tool allows a person to rapidly test his or her gluten level at home. The test allows a person to see if they have accidentally consumed gluten without knowing.
Gluten-Free Living is excited to welcome Dascha C. Weir, MD, associate director of the Boston Children’s Hospital Celiac Disease Program, as the newest member of Gluten-Free Living’s Medical Advisory Board.
From new gluten-free snack options to improved rates of diagnosis and increased awareness, 2018 was a year chock full of change for those eating gluten free. This year is bringing with it many new trends and exciting innovations to keep an eye on.
A common intestinal virus contracted in early childhood appears to initiate the later development of celiac disease, according to a new report from Norway.