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What is Gluten Intolerance and The Side Effects- Video Guide

Gluten intolerance can be a real pain. If you feel that you may have symptoms of celiac’s disease, you’ll want to go to your doctor to update your diet plan. You’re likely to experience abdominal pain, constipation, fatigue, headaches, and issues with your digestive system. Bloating and sensitivity often go hand in hand. Watch this great video on gluten intolerance.

Gluten Intolerance Notes

Leading off today show our first guest is registered dietitian for your relative cola as you joins us today we’ll look at her take on the dangers of self diagnosis don’t do it you may be wrong sometimes you’re right but tell us about that self diagnosis some people say ah this is what’s wrong with me mm-hmm and it’s you know I see it a lot you know people will come into my office with a list of things that they think are wrong with them that they’ve heard through just a brief conversation with someone at their office well I feel like this and i feel kind of fatigued I can’t get my energy and I can sleep well it must be a gluten allergy you know like things like this you know something as simple as that and the truth of the matter is there are a top trends right now going on in self-diagnosis category 1 being the gluten allergy and truth is is that the only people who have a true gluten allergy of people celiacs disease which is not a lot of people you know and celiac disease is pretty serious in that the allergy creates this immediate autoimmune response you know to gluten which is a protein in wheat and it creates a lot of havoc in the body it damages the small intestine and doesn’t allow for a lot of absorption of nutrients that’s a really really really serious thing you know and people could have like a really really severe gluten allergy now what’s going on nowadays though where everyone in your office now has a gluten allergy.

Minimizing Symptoms

  • An analysis of gluten sensitivity is verified when you’re not identified as having celiac disease or wheat sensitivity, and your signs and symptoms minimize after kicking off a gluten-free diet, followed up with a regain of the symptoms when you start consuming the gluten-containing foods again.
  • There is actually not a ton of research showing that eliminating gluten from your daily diet will have any health benefit if you do not have a wheat allergy or celiac disease.
  • Quite a few people who have challenges with consuming gluten products, but show some improvement when they eliminate gluten may actually have gluten sensitivity as opposed to celiac disease.
  • Because the Celiac Disease Foundation identifies over two hundred symptoms, it can be difficult to diagnose the disease.
  • The digestive tract villi are impaired, and the routes in the intestine for taking in foodstuff grow to be bigger than they ought to be. The gut is too permeable permitting food debris that is not converted sufficiently to be distributed around the bloodstream.

Because so many cases go undiscovered, both you and your doctor must look into screening if you suffer from any inexplicable, persistent sickness for a number of months based on the Celiac Disease Center at Columbia University Medical Center.

Improve Your Eating Habits

Low Carb Diet to Lose Weight While Eliminating Gluten

  • Consuming a low-carb diet is an excellent strategy to lose weight while eliminating gluten – (found in grains like wheat, rye or barley)- can help you steer clear of adverse symptoms associated with gluten intolerance or Celiac disease.
  • These food types (grains, bean, seeds, and nuts) whenever eating very generously in their raw variety act as irritants, leading to inflammation, decreased assimilation of minerals and nutrients and consequently damage of the intestinal tissue.

Single-Ingredient Foods

  • The simplest way to prevent the ingestion of gluten would be to eat whole, single-ingredient foods.
  • If you encounter irregular bowel movements on a gluten-free diet, make an effort to eat more metabolism boosting, fiber-rich fruits and veggies, including broccoli, beans, lentils, Brussels sprouts, and berries.