Going Gluten-Free

 

Does Going Gluten Free Do More Harm Than Good? | This Morning

Video taken from the channel: This Morning


 

The Effect of a Gluten-Free Diet on Liver Function Tests Celiac Disease in the News

Video taken from the channel: Mayo Clinic


 

How Going Gluten-Free Changed My Life | Depression, Anxiety, ADHD & Brain Fog

Video taken from the channel: Scott McLeod


 

I Went Gluten Free for a Week and This is What Happened

Video taken from the channel: Jo Franco


 

MY EXPERIENCE GOING GLUTEN FREE: ACNE & GUT HEALTH

Video taken from the channel: Sarah Perkins


 

Is gluten bad? | Is going “gluten free” a fad?

Video taken from the channel: ABC Science


 

9 Signs That Youre Sensitive Intolerant To Gluten

Video taken from the channel: Watchjojo Health


How to Go Gluten-Free Start With Fresh Produce and Meats. Many people think they simply need to drop wheat from their diets—or even just Expand to Include Gluten-Free Labeled Products. Once you’ve mastered the basics, foods clearly labeled “gluten-free” Make Your Home Gluten-Free.

You’d. So here’s exactly what can you expect to happen if you give up gluten: 1. You probably won’t lose weight. Gluten-free doesn’t equal calorie-free.

In fact, many gluten-free versions of foods 2. Your grocery bill may go up. Your wallet might be the first place you feel the effects of a gluten-free. A gluten free diet is simply a diet made up of gluten free foods.

It may sound simple when you put it like that, but the truth is that gluten is hidden in many foods where you might not expect to see it. For example, soy sauce is made with wheat and some potato chips have gluten in the seasoning. Fill up your plate with naturally wholesome gluten-free foods, such as vegetables, fruits, beans, nuts, seeds, fish and lean meat, says Begun. “This is what dietitians recommend makes up the majority of your diet whether you’re gluten-free or not,” she. Gluten-free diets are becoming more popular in the US, with more grocery stores carrying gluten-free products and restaurants adapting to gluten-free requests than ever before. It’s estimated.

A gluten-free diet is recommended for people with celiac disease, gluten-sensitivity or the skin disorder dermatitis herpetiformis. A gluten-free diet may be helpful for some people with irritable bowel syndrome, the neurological disorder gluten ataxia, type 1. Going gluten free Avoiding gluten means more than giving up traditional breads, cereals, pasta, pizza, and beer.

Gluten also lurks in many other products, including frozen vegetables in sauces, soy sauce, some foods made with “natural flavorings,” vitamin and mineral supplements, some medications, and even toothpaste. In order to go gluten-free, I had to avoid consuming any food or drinks containing gluten. People usually follow a strict gluten-free diet once they’ve been diagnosed with Celiac disease—which means the small intestine is extra sensitive to gluten, making it difficult to digest. It’s easy to make mistakes when first going gluten-free. Unfortunately, it’s normal for your reactions to gluten—even to a tiny bit of gluten—to be very bad once you’ve gone gluten-free.

You’ll need to guard against gluten cross-contamination at all times, but don’t. Before you go gluten-free, there’s something you should do first. Get Tested for Celiac Disease If you’ve noticed that you react badly to gluten with symptoms like diarrhea, stomach upse.

List of related literature:

Many grocery stores now carry a variety of gluten-free bread and pasta products, and thus people with celiac disease can enjoy a well-balanced diet with a wide variety of foods.

“Diseases and Disorders” by Marshall Cavendish Corporation
from Diseases and Disorders
by Marshall Cavendish Corporation
Marshall Cavendish, 2007

Celiac disease is managed by a gluten-free diet (i.e., strictly avoiding wheat, buckwheat, oats, rye, barley, and malt).

“Primary Care E-Book: A Collaborative Practice” by Terry Mahan Buttaro, Patricia Polgar-Bailey, Joanne Sandberg-Cook, JoAnn Trybulski
from Primary Care E-Book: A Collaborative Practice
by Terry Mahan Buttaro, Patricia Polgar-Bailey, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

To help you with your gluten-free diet, I highly recommend that you meet with a local sports dietitian and read books on the topic, such as Gluten-Free: The Definitive Resource Guide (2016) by Shelley Case, RD.

“Nancy Clark's Sports Nutrition Guidebook” by Nancy Clark
from Nancy Clark’s Sports Nutrition Guidebook
by Nancy Clark
Human Kinetics, 2019

If you’re not gluten sensitive, you might think there’s no harm in going glutenfree.

“Advanced Marathoning” by Pete Pfitzinger, Scott Douglas
from Advanced Marathoning
by Pete Pfitzinger, Scott Douglas
Human Kinetics, Incorporated, 2019

Once more, the traditional gluten-free approach is to avoid wheat, rye, barley, and perhaps oats, but otherwise continue eating as usual, simply replacing wheat pasta with pasta made with corn or rice, wheat bread with “gluten-free” bread, and so forth.

“No Grain, No Pain: A 30-Day Diet for Eliminating the Root Cause of Chronic Pain” by Peter Osborne, Olivia Bell Buehl
from No Grain, No Pain: A 30-Day Diet for Eliminating the Root Cause of Chronic Pain
by Peter Osborne, Olivia Bell Buehl
Atria Books, 2016

Meat, fruits, vegetables, fish, and nuts are all naturally gluten-free.

“Ferri's Clinical Advisor 2020 E-Book: 5 Books in 1” by Fred F. Ferri
from Ferri’s Clinical Advisor 2020 E-Book: 5 Books in 1
by Fred F. Ferri
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

This site will also direct you to advice on how to shop for gluten-free foods, how to avoid gluten when eating out or traveling, how to avoid medicines that contain gluten, and links to Web sites of various celiac disease organizations.

“The Harvard Medical School Family Health Guide” by Anthony L. Komaroff, Harvard Medical School
from The Harvard Medical School Family Health Guide
by Anthony L. Komaroff, Harvard Medical School
Simon & Schuster, 1999

However, the problem of avoiding gluten is compounded by the fact that wheat and wheat products are so prevalent in food products, appearing in baked goods, CRACKERS, gravy, soy sauce, many PROCESSED FOODS, salad dressing, and extenders used in ICE CREAM.

“The Encyclopedia of Nutrition and Good Health” by Robert A. Ronzio
from The Encyclopedia of Nutrition and Good Health
by Robert A. Ronzio
Facts On File, 2003

Most gluten-free cooking is pretty straightforward.

“Living Gluten-Free For Dummies” by Danna Korn
from Living Gluten-Free For Dummies
by Danna Korn
Wiley, 2011

✓ If you have celiac disease, a rare autoimmune disorder that causes gastrointestinal discomfort and malabsorption issues because of an abnormal response to gluten, you can still follow the DASH diet because fruit, vegetables, and dairy are naturally gluten-free.

“DASH Diet For Dummies” by Sarah Samaan, Rosanne Rust, Cynthia Kleckner
from DASH Diet For Dummies
by Sarah Samaan, Rosanne Rust, Cynthia Kleckner
Wiley, 2014

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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27 comments

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  • Just discovered I’m gluten intolerant �� I have literally everything you mentioned (except bad teeth) and I always thought it was just poor health problem but I might have found an explanation to that constant nauseos feeling and abdominal pain the last few years

  • The reason you’re tired is probably because your body is detoxing, especially if you’re cutting out sugar too! If you kept at it you would start to feel amazing and more energetic ��

  • At first I had difficulties getting diagnosed…because I also suffer from my thyroids, so many of my symptoms are the same as gluten intolerant, therefore the doctor diagnosed me at first with Irritated intestines or whatever is it called (this is not my first language) and only years later of suffering I finally got “diagnosed”…they have told me to have gluten free diet, still yet to discover if is an allergy or intolerance…

  • Okay, this guys described my life but I refuse to belive it so defently not going to the doctor.

    But the real question is; how the fuck did YouTube know?!

  • I just realised that my phone heard me. I have been eating way to much gluten, because I just learnt how to bake bread and have been eating non stop. And my skin is all the sudden suffering!

    My internet wasn’t even turned on.

    That shit is fucking scary!

  • Wow. This is definitely a sign; I was recently (2 weeks ago) diagnosed with severe depression, severe anxiety, and adhd. I had recently been complaining on reddit about Brian fog, lethargy, fatigue, and just overall slowness, while I hadn’t always been that way. I was prescribed venlafaxine for the depression and anxiety but it made me feel unlike myself so I stopped after the first week (no withdrawal symptoms thank God). I had recently heard about gluten as a cause but I was hesitant to try. I guess I’ll be joining the team now! Awesome video and Also, thank you for the free ebook ❤️❤️

  • This pandemic just made me more gluten dependent. But even before this things happen I’m experiencing a lot of troubles as what was said in the video. Skin problems, ADHD, sleeping disorder, weak teeth, iron deficiency. Now it all makes sense.

  • i suffer from all 9 of them and i never really knew why because i work out & drink water a lot, i should go take a test.. this is a wake up call

  • Yep. This is wild my weight went up 10kg… normally it’s always been 60kg so I was shocked but thankfully good diet can control it

  • Carbs do NOT equal energy. Also Gluten is not the ONLY carbs there are. You can eat Gluten Free carbs. But it is also possible to supplement your diet on healthy fats, vegetables, fruits, meats, and fish. Honestly by diet is comprised of mostly fish (salmon, whitefish, tuna), prosciutto (no nitrates), Brussels sprouts, carrots, other vegetables, a bunch of fruits, and rice.

  • As a celiac diagnosed 15 years ago I can confirm most of these symptoms (varies by person). Please consult your doctor if you have these symptoms and do not go on a gluten-free diet before tests and studies, otherwise they could go wrong.

  • I felt the same way about my skin when I was going to the gym. At first, I thought about two this: my hormones levels or my skincare routine wasn’t right.

  • I’ve been gluten free vegan for like a year. And I’m surprised by how much gluten free vegan things there are to eat ��������( at least where I shop )

  • Me: celiac for 12 years
    Youtube: Hey, watch this video, maybe it will interest you!
    Me: * read the title * “9 signs that you’re sensitive intolerant to gluten”
    Me again: Seriously youtube?

  • 1:29 gastro-intestinal tract problems
    2:09 unexplained weight changes
    2:33 unexplained headaches
    2:48 hormonal disorders
    3:14 central nervous system issues
    3:55 skin and nail issues
    4:21 ADHD
    4:47 bad teeth
    5:11 iron deficiency

  • Read Wheat Belly, Dr. William Davis; and Grain Brain, Dr. David Perlmutter…..audiobooks also great, avail at your local library.

  • Hey Scott. Really great video. Ive been struggling with anxiety and pure O big time throughout my whole life. Lots of gluten intolerance in my family. Decided to go gluten free 12 days ago after seeing this video. Not feeling a lot better and my skins broken out really badly and I’ve got really low energy. Do you think thats normal for going cold turkey? When do you think I may be seeing the benefits/ how long does it take. Any advice would be awesome.

  • I had the majority of these symptoms, but I am severely dairy intolerant. Issues with constipation for 34 years ( age at diagnosis). Could never hold weight. Headaches 4 to 5 times a week. Constant anxiety with panic attacks. Always felt like i was in a “fog”. Always nauseous. HORRIBLE stomach cramps. I’ve had a child and i would associate the pain with labordoubled over breaking through the pain.

    I went to an allergist, because i thought i was developing an allergy to dairy. When i would eat it my cheeks would feel hot and tingly. We talked about my stomach issues and i received my diagnosis (with him saying over the counter lactose aids would not help my severity, so do not eat dairy). The symptoms we discussed went away and to my astonishment so did my headaches, anxiety, “fog” and excessive tiredness. I would be so tired/sleepy sometimes after i ate i literally could not function. And the bloating after i ate! I have a little waist (hard to gain weight) and i would look 4 months pregnant everytime i ate.

    I was diagnosed in 2013. Life has been so much better! If you have any systoms i would highly recommend doing an elimination diet. I also learned that garlic upset my stomach and too much sugar would also make me tired the next day. I will also point out that i didnt associate my symptoms with an intolerance, because depending on the amount of dairy i consumed sometimes it would be 1 to 2 days defore i had symptoms. Sadly, you also kinda of get used to living with these symptoms, so unless it was a really bad day, these symptoms were just a normal day and i learned to live with it. I have accidentally consumed dairy a couple times since, and i couldnt believe how i felt after was how i was living everyday for years.

  • Please don’t use gluten intolerance and celiac disease interchangeably. Going into the differences would’ve been helpful for people. Although they’re similar they are NOT the same.

  • I haven’t had gluten in over a month, but I am hoping that I’ll be able to eat some of my favorite gluten type foods in the future because I love pizza, spaghetti, but I’ll hold off on that until I heal my gut and then I’ll get some special enzymes if I choose to eat it.

  • I have non Celiac gluten sensitivity and every one of these symptoms except bad teeth. I was even diagnosed with IBS. My blood test was inconclusive, so they did an endoscopy and found my duodenum was nodular. (This is a sign as well) The doctor said that I should try a gluten free diet and see if symptoms improve, although it could take up to 6 months. I noticed a difference within a week. Definitely get a blood test, but know that it’s not the end all be all. I also recommend getting a detailed list of foods with gluten, bc it’s in way more things than you think, like soy sauce. You need Tamari instead.

  • OMG, all symptoms mentioned I have in higher grade
    Insomnia, picking up weight, bloated uncomfortable,nausea, migraine, trouble with nails and skin, gosh even my teeth are breaking��
    I thought it was due to auto immune illness, thought my life is over
    Strange there no product on market to balance the gluten in body like insulin or people with dairy intolerance, ill surely get my blood tested to see the severity. Thanks for this video

  • I’m 38 and I’m noticing soon after I eat wheat product of drink a beer I start itching on my upper chest, scalp, hands and forearms only. The scratching causes a hives like reaction. My scalp feels like needles pricking it. It’s weird and why is it happening later in life.

  • 1. Diarrhea, constipation, gas.
    2. Unexplained weight changes.
    3. Unexplained headaches.
    4. Hormonal disorders.
    5. Central nervous syndrome
    6. Skin and nails
    7. Adhd.
    8. Bad teeth.
    9. Iron deficiency.

  • Bread gives me a headache so I’d cut it out ages ago then randomly the other week tried bread nd bam headaches again. Also milk can give me a headache if I have to much of it

  • Thank u so much for sharing Dr.! I’m officially giving up gluten, it’s been a week and I already feel more clear and energized. I wish I would’ve done this sooner. I’m sure that gluten was the problem since I was a little kid. Now that I think about it, I use to cry every morning because I woke up feeling depressed and I still have morning depression but as an adult, I don’t cry, I stay in bed. I couldn’t figure out what’s wrong with me, I thought it could be hormones changing now that I’m in my thirties. I took a food sensitivity blood test and waiting on results

  • GLUTEN INTOLERANCE AND COELIAC DISEASE ARE NOT THE SAME THING!!! THIS IS WHY PEOPLE DONT TAKE COELIAC SERIOUSLY, THERES A DIFFERENCE BETWEEN BLOATING AFTER EATING A SANDWICH AND PERMANENTLY DAMAGING YOUR BODY WITH A CRUMB