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BTD Forums    Diet and Nutrition    Eat Right 4 Your Type  ›  Gluten Sensitive?
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Yahoo! Bot and 11 Guests

 Are you Gluten Sensitive?
Yes - Type O (41 votes)
47.13%
Yes - Type A (23 votes)
26.44%
Yes - Type B (7 votes)
8.05%
No - Type A (6 votes)
6.90%
Yes - Type AB (5 votes)
5.75%
No - Type O (4 votes)
4.60%
No - Type B (1 votes)
1.15%
No - Type AB (0 votes)
0%
87 Votes Total Last vote Tuesday, January 28, 2014, 6:40pm by amyflood
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Gluten Sensitive?  This thread currently has 3,763 views. Print Print Thread
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Sharon
Friday, September 4, 2009, 9:26pm Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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Kyosha Nim
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I get stuffed up if I eat wheat but I am very satisfied with my substitution foods.  It's a blessing in disguise to be wheat/gluten sensitive because it forces me to be creative with vegetables.  I eat sweet potatoes, rice, rice cakes, oats, quinoa, and amaranth.  
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Chandon
Friday, September 4, 2009, 10:46pm Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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I was being the optimist and tried out gluten-free oats this week only to find that the nerves in my feet and hands were affected. Oh well, I do find I have plenty of other grains to eat.
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Symbi
Wednesday, October 14, 2009, 1:26am Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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Thanks Ribbit for the recipee, and Lola for fixing it. I'm printing it off and will try it out soon.  Can't wait to try the carob cake and almond butter combo, sounds beautylicious!  

I think I am gluten sensitive, but can't really tell since I have too much acid in my stomach quite often and get burning stomach after wholemeal bread (not eating that any more).  Since cutting down on wheat, doing explorer diet and adopting a more alkaline diet has cooincided it's hard to tell whether gluten was the problem.  

I will find out in the next few months with a colonoscopy I'm on a public waiting list for (so I'm still eating a small bit of bread / wheat and still having infrequent gastronomical problems).  Will vote when I know for sure!  


INFJ ex-Ghee Whiz, GTD Explorer Sept_09 - SWAMI Mar_10

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Lola
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keep us posted!


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wildanimal1986
Saturday, October 17, 2009, 7:00pm Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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WOW! Gluten is so dangerous! When i was eating gluten, i noticed that i was having paranoid, gone crazier, panic&anxiety disorder and rage.. I didnt know what's wrong with me.. And I found out that Psychotic disorder and paranoid has been linked to Wheat Gluten or Gluten. I stopped eating it and I am feeling better and peaceful alittle bit. But Pizza is my favorite! I can't eat it anymore I am sad . So watch out for Wheat Gluten or Gluten foods!
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Chandon
Saturday, October 17, 2009, 10:21pm Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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Quoted from Symbi
I think I am gluten sensitive, but can't really tell since I have too much acid in my stomach quite often and get burning stomach after wholemeal bread (not eating that any more).  Since cutting down on wheat, doing explorer diet and adopting a more alkaline diet has cooincided it's hard to tell whether gluten was the problem.  

I will find out in the next few months with a colonoscopy I'm on a public waiting list for (so I'm still eating a small bit of bread / wheat and still having infrequent gastronomical problems).  Will vote when I know for sure!  


A colonoscopy is not the way to get a biopsy for celiac disease, that is done through an endoscopy, via the stomach, since celiac disease affects the small intestines.

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Chandon
Saturday, October 17, 2009, 10:24pm Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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Some people find out using blood tests, but you need to be eating a diet with plenty of gluten for months before the blood tests. Also, if you wait a few months while eating little gluten to get a biopsy, your intestines could begin to heal. Timing is important! Basically, you have to eat a "regular" not restricted diet to get meaningful results. The only exception is the stool test, which can be sensitive for a number of months after one reduces gluten in the diet. There is some controversy over this test though.
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Symbi
Saturday, October 17, 2009, 10:35pm Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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Hi Chandon, Thanks for the advice.  I'm having a endoscopy as well to check out my acid reflux and stomach problems at the same time (sorry forgot to put that!).  

Thanks for confirming, I've still been eating small amounts of wheat to ensure that any problem with it will show.  I can up that when they set the date a month ahead probably.  White bread seems easier for me than wholemeal, so maybe it's a histone problem?  Been enjoying spelt bread as well (has lower amounts of gluten and some people that can't handle wheat germ aggluten can eat this ancient grain instead).  Have no burning or usual wheat effects after eating that!  

The blood test you are referring to is that an allergy test or for antibodies?  I've had the anti-gliandin antibodies and it was negative.  Apparently only 50% of celiacs are positive in that test.


INFJ ex-Ghee Whiz, GTD Explorer Sept_09 - SWAMI Mar_10

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Chandon
Saturday, October 17, 2009, 10:42pm Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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I never tested positive to the blood test. The first time, I was following the A diet and eating spelt and thus less gluten in general. The second time, I had stopped eating gluten for a few weeks except the most minute amounts before the test. Since my results were not low at all, maybe they would have been high if I were eating a lot of gluten. I don't know if eating gluten for a month will be enough to get conclusive results from the biopsy since you body could begin healing while eating less.

The clinical results of my not eating gluten were so dramatic, in terms of my nerves healing, that my doctor was sold on my essentially having celiac disease. She said that for some people it can take years of biopsies to finally get a positive one, so she didn't feel that going through that was necessary for me, nor getting the stool test, since the results would not affect my choice of what I was going to do, as I already knew I had to avoid all gluten. Even small amounts will affect my nerves.

Here is the link for the stool test: https://www.enterolab.com/Home.htm

I know that the regular medical community is not very supportive of this type of testing.
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Symbi
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Great website thanks Chandon, the FAQ is enlightening.  So they test the stools for malabsorption?  That makes sense to me, why it wouldn't to the medical community is hard to fathom.  Maybe it's too cheap and easy?!  Interesting what it says about going dairy free and wheat free, that many people with gluten intolerance / celiac also have problems with proteins in dairy like casein and those with autoimmune problems especially arthritis should avoid those as well as nightshades.  Reminds me of someone..

I was amazed to see that according to that site "at least 81% of America is genetically predisposed to gluten sensitivity"  


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Family - O+ DH and DD (both hunter-ish)
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Lola
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Quoted Text
White bread seems easier for me than wholemeal,


lectins in many grains are contained in the seed coat
gluten and WGA are contained in whole wheat, and meal.
so no wonder white seems easier


''Just follow the book, don't look for magic fixes to get you off the hook. Do the work.'' Dr.D.'98
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Lola
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Quoted Text
The clinical results of my not eating gluten were so dramatic, in terms of my nerves healing

http://www.dadamo.com/B2blogs/blogs/index.php/personalized-medicine/?blog=24
scroll down to
Schizophrenia, gluten, and low-carbohydrate, ketogenic diets


''Just follow the book, don't look for magic fixes to get you off the hook. Do the work.'' Dr.D.'98
DNA mt/Haplo H; Y-chrom/J2(M172);ISTJ
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footprints
Tuesday, October 20, 2009, 2:20am Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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Hello,
I have a celiac disorder myself and I am glad I am not alone in this world of gluten intolerant folks, just wish their was a support group in my area where we could talk about our disorders, on the other hand, I was just thinking I might just start one on my own, Might not be a bad idea.
Anyway, off the record here, What is everyone's opinion about eating from canned foods? I will not eat from a can whatsoever, First of all, the can itself is made from metal and aluminum and aluminum can lead to alzheimers and other health issues. I do care about my health and would rather make my own soup from scratch and eat fresh foods, veggies and the like. I would rather eat fresh frozen veggies and steam them to keep the nutritional content in them, and I just love fresh pineapple and try to get that when I can. Further more, the metal and aluminum can leach into the food in the can and cause problems in the body when digested.
And since I have a gluten disorder, the ingredients in the canned soups, I cannot tolerate, they have regular salt which is high in content at times, and they have autolyzed yeast extract and I am trying to stay away from since I had a candida yeast issue at one time. Anyway, I know that Dr. D'Adamo highly advises that Type A's get their foods as fresh as possible, and whole is probably best if you can do that. I know that canned foods are not fresh, far from it.
So, if you have an opinion about this would really welcome your comments.
Thanks and God bless,
Footprints.


Michelle r. Taylor(Certified Reflexologist;Registered Natural Healer-INHA.) Reiki 1 Practitioner.

"LET HEALTH FREEDOMS RING FOR ALL & PRAY WE CAN CONTINUE TO USE AND PRACTICE THEM."
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Lola
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there s nothing canned down here that does not contain citric acid as conservative.

hope you find better options


''Just follow the book, don't look for magic fixes to get you off the hook. Do the work.'' Dr.D.'98
DNA mt/Haplo H; Y-chrom/J2(M172);ISTJ
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Amazone I.
Tuesday, October 20, 2009, 7:29am Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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often we can see a gliadin & gluten sensitivity or intolerance in patients and here the culprit always is wheat.....


MIfHI K-174
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Chandon
Friday, October 23, 2009, 3:12am Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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Quoted from footprints
Hello,

Anyway, off the record here, What is everyone's opinion about eating from canned foods? I will not eat from a can whatsoever, First of all, the can itself is made from metal and aluminum and aluminum can lead to alzheimers and other health issues. I do care about my health and would rather make my own soup from scratch and eat fresh foods, veggies and the like. .


I agree. I'd rather not use canned foods, but I do sometimes have canned beans. I should take the time to cook beans myself more often. I tend to make just about everything myself, except for a few foods. It may be time consuming, but it really is gratifying. As for vegetables, I eat mainly fresh ones, but I buy some frozen ones and some include those with whatever lunch I am bringing to work. I have bad associations with canned vegetables from when I was growing up.

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colojd
Friday, October 23, 2009, 3:08pm Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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My son, also a type B, used to get stomach and bowel movement problems and then after reading some of the information with the Eat Right, then we tried spelt. His problems disappeared quickly. We ended up buying a grain mill and the spelt grain and ground our own flour (cheaper overall than buying those little bags). My husband (an O) was raised on white pasta and bread, so he didn't understand how something that could be "comfort food" could be hard on your system. But once we began trying spelt, he had no problem with it. He still occasionally needs his white pasta, but overall we avoid white flour products.

Our son is now 18 and is at college, so eating through a cafeteria poses some challenges, but he said overall he has found in the last couple of years that he can eat some wheat products without problems.

The theory on problems with wheat is that it has been bred over the years to be nothing like its ancient ancestor. The plant specialists wanted to make a wheat high in protein, so that it could feed hungry nations by just using a grain. A worthy concept but I guess the protein overload in these developed grains is what causes our tummy aches.

Regarding corn, there is a lot of it out there that is the genetically modified grain, and the word is that this will evetually cause a lot of health problems eating these, among them lots of allergies that develop when you eat them. So you might want to try eating corn where the label says non-GMO and then see if you feel the same as with eating regular corn. You can find the non-GMO at a lot of the health food stores and some of the bigger chain food stores now.
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Chloe
Friday, October 23, 2009, 3:11pm Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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I'm not horribly opposed to foods in cans....but all canned food I buy is organic and
maybe things like sardines/tuna/salmon that are kept for pantry items in case I don't
have access to fresher options.  I did find a flaked salmon packaged in one of those foil packs..and I switched to that...but my priority is usually to find the healthiest food source possible and I do try to eat more fresh than prepared foods.  I do use canned beans when
I don't have time to soak and buy many frozen vegetables for convenience.

That's my experience too, Chandon -- the canned vegetables when I was growing up.  I'm older than you and as I think back to going to the supermarket with my mother, there were so few fresh vegetables available when I was a child....lettuce, carrots, onions, celery and not much else and I never ever heard of or saw broccoli or cauliflower as a fresh vegetable until I was an adult.

As a kid, I ate canned string beans, peas and carrots, corn asparagus and beets.  Now that think back on it -- "ICK"....that was simply disgusting~  


"The happiest people don't have the best of everything.....they know how to make the best of everything!"
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Symbi
Saturday, October 24, 2009, 3:33am Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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Footprints and all - Reading a book about womens problems, it said that xenoestrogens are contained in the plastic lining they line SOME cans with.  So you may not have to worry about the metals, but plastic that you didn't even know was there!  Yuck!  

Quoted Text
Canned Foods

Two Spanish Scientists at the University of Granada decided to investigate the plastic coatings that manufacturers use to line the metal cans. The coating is added to avoid the metallic taste of metal in the food from the cans. These linings are present in about 85% of the cans. Fatima Olea and Nicolas Olea, an M.D., specializing in endocrine cancers worked with Soto and Sonnenschein. In a study analyzing twenty brands of canned foods purchased in the United States and in Spain, they discovered bisphenol-A, the same chemical that the Stanford researchers discovered, in about half of the canned food up to levels of 80 parts per billion. This is 27 times greater concentration of bisphenol-A needed to cause the breast cancer cells to proliferate in the Stanford Study.
from http://www.endo101.com/xeno.htm


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footprints
Saturday, October 24, 2009, 4:44am Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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Hello Gee Whiz and Chandon,
     Thank you so much for your replies, I just think that fresher is much better than canned. Chandon, I was not aware of the study that the plactics lined insides cans pose a health hazard to women's health, you mentioned it was in some of the cans, well since I don't know which cans are lined and which aren't, I think I will just stick to eating fresh foods  and not eat canned ones.
    I do take time to make my own soup,(chicken and rice pasta soup). I use organic chicken broth, better for me, can use vegetable  broth if you like, and heat it for awhile, then I add some dill weed, a little grated lemon to enhance taste, shredded fresh carrots, and then add my pasta and cook it until tender, and finally add my chicken. usually get the kind that is all natual with no artificial ingredients.(chicken tenders). It is really good and homemade. I also take the time to soak and cook my own white beans, sometimes cook black beans too, but can be messy if you soak them in a pyrox(spelling, but you catch the drift) container. I make enough to put in the freezer and have for a leftover meal. They are really good made with  shredded carrots and the dill weed. So, I have learned to cook my own meals practically since I have the celiac disorder and have been trying to stick to the BTD.
As to women that used to can their own foods many years ago, remember they canned using the old mason jars, and stored then in the pantry for later use for their meals. Many people back then also grew their own vegetation, fruits and veggies, so they were smart and practical, did not have to worry about the pesticdes and herbicides that were sprayed on them They also got their eggs from the chicken coups that the chicken laid. So, no wonder times were a lot easier and better back then, look what we have to deal with nowadays.
Everyone take care and stay well,
Footprints.


Michelle r. Taylor(Certified Reflexologist;Registered Natural Healer-INHA.) Reiki 1 Practitioner.

"LET HEALTH FREEDOMS RING FOR ALL & PRAY WE CAN CONTINUE TO USE AND PRACTICE THEM."
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Symbi
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Yum, Footprints your homemade soup sounds wonderful.  Just a bit of planning ahead and work and it's all worth it hey!  
Yeah I agree, the modern world is not what it's cracked up to be.  Though we have an advantage in education and information.  Funny enough we're learning the old ways were the best mostly!  

The Xenoestrogens aren't good for men either they say, causes breast enlargement, lower sperm counts.


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Family - O+ DH and DD (both hunter-ish)
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paul clucas
Saturday, October 24, 2009, 11:51pm Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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It's true Ghee.

I have been told by a compounding pharmacist that the variable part of the xeno-estrogens are the part that binds to the estogen receptor in the body.  Xeno-estrogens have a warped key, so when they combine with the body's lock they get jammed in there.  The body is then convinced that there is more estrogen then there really is, since the release from the receptor cannot happen.  

Cholesterol is the base hormone from which all other hormone that the body produces are derived.  Hormones are converted from their precursor hormones.  Often there are more than one precursor, and often a hormone is a precursor to more than one other.  An imbalance in an one point will force a compensating response.  Think of it as a river delta; as one channel gets blocked the pressure will force open other channels to compensate.

Getting rid of the xeno's and finding therapeutic help to clear the stuck estrogen receptors is the best direction.


My weight loss goal: 220 lbs.  A 6'4" dyslexic oddball: the size of a line-backer, the silhouette of Winnie-the-Pooh.

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paul clucas  -  Saturday, October 24, 2009, 11:53pm
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Lola
Sunday, October 25, 2009, 7:00am Report to Moderator Report to Moderator

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much like insulin receptors as well.....


''Just follow the book, don't look for magic fixes to get you off the hook. Do the work.'' Dr.D.'98
DNA mt/Haplo H; Y-chrom/J2(M172);ISTJ
The harder you are on yourself, the easier life will be on you!
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Mayflowers
Sunday, October 25, 2009, 12:32pm Report to Moderator Report to Moderator
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Getting back on topic, I had to stop eating wheat again. The indigestion is just too much. I have acid reflux and heart burn, and burning when I eat wheat..and the other day I had some oats and they bothered me a little.     So I'm back off wheat now. I've already dropped weight. I should have no problem now losing the extra weight.   Right now all I  can tolerate is small amounts of brown rice.  
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Chandon
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I found a gluten free bar that is very low in sugars and it is perfect with my SWAMI. It is the Oskri Jalow Almond Cranberry bar (there are other flavors too. It even has buckwheat and amaranth plus a little puffed rice and is just 150 calories.
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