Living the Gluten-Free Life

Living the Gluten-Free Life

Living the Gluten-Free Life


Living gluten-free is not easy because gluten-rich foods and snacks are readily available in stores and supermarkets. Even your favourite restaurant makes it difficult for you to locate a dish that’s gluten-free. Yet, most people these days have started to recognise the health benefits that a gluten-free diet has to offer.


In this blog, we’re here to talk to you about living life on a diet that’s free from the clutches of gluten. Firstly, we need to define what gluten is and why it’s a problem for so many people.


What’s this Gluten all about?

Gluten is the protein found in wheat, barley, spelt, rye, and other gluten-containing grains. When touched in its true form, it feels stretchy and glue-like. This property makes it ideal for baking bread and other baking goods and processed foods.


So, if you’re in the mood for pizza, cookies, crackers, cakes, pies, and cereals, gluten is the secret ingredient that calls out to you. However, if these are exactly the diet you don’t want then you’ve dropped upon the right post.


While some studies suggest improved health outcomes with whole grain consumption, many people still experience adverse reactions. Therefore, it’s essential to understand when gluten becomes a problem from person to person.


When does Gluten become a problem?

Some people are sensitive to gluten whereas some are not, and therefore, the side effects are visible only in some people.


Gluten, when consumed, can lead to serious side effects in certain individuals. This is because the body senses it as a toxin, causing one’s immune cells to consider it a threat and begin attacking it. If a person not aware about being gluten-sensitive continues to consume foods with gluten, it results in inflammation.


American wheat is hybridized to contain high amounts of gluten compared to traditional grains. We also tend to eat gluten in the form of highly processed flour vs. traditional sourdough bread. The food supply has changed at a rapid rate than one can adjust, contributing to a rise in gluten sensitivity.


Furthermore, commercial wheat is sprayed with a toxic herbicide called glyphosate to arrest any kind of weed infestation. This may also contribute to gluten sensitivity in a person.


For those who are sensitive to gluten, experience damage to the gut lining, causes inflammation. This further triggers an overactive immune response throughout the body.


If you are sensitive to Gluten, you may experience a host of symptoms and conditions, including:


  • Autoimmune disease
  • Bloating, heartburn, and other digestive symptoms
  • Brain fog
  • Cravings and binge eating
  • Dementia
  • Diabetes
  • Headaches and migraines
  • Joint pain
  • Leaky gut or intestinal permeability


Furthermore, about one in 100 people suffer from celiac disease. This is an autoimmune disease in the small intestine triggered by the consumption of gluten. Celiac disease treatment requires strict avoidance of foods containing gluten.


How do I live gluten-free?

You may or may not be sensitive to Gluten. Whichever it may be, the trick is to identify the foods that you can eat. Why? Because gluten is present in foods that are mostly your favourite, and so finding a replacement of equal measure is not going to be easy. Taste preferences are subjective, and so not everyone is going to like what we have to offer in terms of a gluten-free life, but good health comes with a host of benefits.


List of natural foods that are free of gluten:


  • Vegetables
  • Fruit
  • Beans
  • Eggs
  • Meat and fish
  • Dairy
  • Nuts and seeds
  • Quinoa
  • Rice
  • Millet
  • Buckwheat
  • Oats


If you’re afraid, you’ll miss out on what’s present in foods that contain Gluten, not to worry. There are other foods that contain essential grains similarly present in gluten foods. So, you are covered in that area, but shifting to a diet that does not contain gluten can get overwhelming. So, it would help to know the various recipes that you can easily prepare and not feel left out. Who knows, you might just make it work for yourself.


Experimenting with gluten-free recipes will give you the opportunity to increase the number of dishes on your list.


You can try:

  • Chickpea or cassava pasta, or zucchini noodles
  • Gluten-free crackers and bread options
  • Learning to make your own gluten-free bread, if you love to cook and bake
  • Reading and checking on labels for gluten in the food items hidden in your pantry
  • Identifying high quality, gluten-free snacks to keep ready when hunger hits


Living life gluten-free isn’t as hard as one might think. You’d be surprised at the kind of recipes that are out there, one’s you’ve never tried because only gluten foods were visibly present on shelves.


Now, try to make your diet free from gluten or reduce its intake on a daily basis. See the difference the lack of it brings to your healthy living.


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