This global trend is related to the controversial diagnosis of “non-intestinal gluten sensitivity” (NCCS), in which case patients will experience digestive problems due to gluten consumption. As you might expect, the link between gluten and digestive system problems remains controversial. Understanding how gluten affects “Gluten: A Benefit or Harm to the Body” the gut is a critical part of assessing whether this diet is just a fad or based on solid science.
NCCS has many symptoms, from eczema to joint pain to depression. However, one of the most common symptoms is similar to irritable bowel syndrome (IBS). In a recent report published by Molecular Nutrition & Food Research, a group of Australian researchers focused on the relationship between gluten and IBS.
The team performed an experiment with about 40 participants who self-reported IBS-like symptoms as a result of NCCS. Until initiating a regulated diet, they had their blood taken and then switched to zero gluten, a low FODMAP (another form of nutrient that was involved in IBS) diet.
FODMAP is an acronym for “Fermentable Oligo-, Di-, Mono-saccharides And Polyols”. They are short chain carbohydrates present in a wide variety of foods, from fruit to grains and legumes. This category of nutrients is considered to be poorly digested, but once again their function in IBS is being questioned. The diets of the subjects have been routinely changed. For a week at a time researchers ate either low gluten, gluten free, or high gluten diet.
The participants were unsure of the food they had at any given time. Each participant tried each diet in a randomised sequence, and in between diets they returned to a gluten-free, low FODMAP diet. At the end of any of them Any new diet patients had their blood screened for signs of stomach disorders
What can I eat on a gluten-free diet for a week?
- Food to eat Meat and fish.
- All meat and fish, except for crushed or coated meat. egg
- All types of eggs are naturally gluten-free.
- Dairy products Pure dairy products, such as pure milk, pure yogurt and cheese.
- fruits and vegetables.
- Starch and flour.
- Nuts and seeds. soy sauce.
Breakfast (365 calories) • 1 1/4 cup silly monkey oatmeal bowl • 1 cup strawberry half morning. snack morning. Snacks (191 cards) 1 cup whole milk yogurt 1/4 cup raspberries 1 1/2 teaspoons chia seeds Fill a bowl with yogurt and top with raspberries and chia seeds.
Lunch (403 cards) • 1 DIY taco • 1 ounce. Low-fat cheddar cheese in the afternoon. snack in the afternoon. Snacks (139 calories) Ants on the log 1 celery 1 tablespoon peanut butter 1 tbsp raisins Cut the stem in half and sprinkle with 1/2 tablespoon. Spread peanut butter on each stem. Top with raisins.
Dinner (503 calories a day)
1 serving Twice-Baked Potatoes
1 cup of steamed green beans tossed in 1 tsp. Butter. Butter
1 1/4 cup Strawberry Fruit Salad after dinner.
Daily Total: 1,601 calories, 101 g protein, 31 g fibre, 1,371 mg calcium, 11 mg iron, 13 mg zinc, 1,609 mg sodium
Please note: This meal plan is monitored for calories, fibre, salt, calcium, iron and zinc. In fact, if you are worried about some nutrient, speak to your health care provider about modifying this meal schedule to better fit your child’s unique food needs.
- 1,400-Calorie Gluten-Free Balanced Children’s Meal Schedule
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- See all our Gluten-Free Meal Plans here.