If you have a gluten allergy, these healthy, gluten-free recipes are for you. From bagels and bread to cakes and tortillas, we offer delicious, gluten-free and healthy options that everyone will enjoy.See Popular Gluten Free Recipes
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A gluten-free apple pumpkin bread to welcome fall baking season. Try it for breakfast, dessert, or even a comforting snack.
Right before the big Thanksgiving meal, my favorite aunt once announced her new vegetarian status to all us kids, and I remember my mother dutifully making room for a Tofurkey in the oven, right next to the Big bird. (Personally, I'd prefer to make a meal out of vegetarian Thanksgiving sides than make-believe meat, but to each his own.) This year presents a new challenge for many cooks: friends and family who, either by choice or medical necessity, are avoiding gluten.
We're having some friends over for our Super Bowl bash this year who have a gluten-free diet, so we've felt rather compelled to try out every gluten-free snack in the store. My kids are both very familiar with the gluten-free aisle in the store--not because they have problems with gluten but because they're crazy for Enviro Kids products. My daughter can't get enough of the "monkey cereal" which is actually called Gorilla Munch and tastes a lot like Kix. My son is mad for the Cheetah Berry Bars which are kind of like granola bars. As we stood in the aisle, chopping on a hastily opened box of Gorilla Munch, my son piled "snacks to try" into our cart while my daughter yelled "dat one."
Grab a spoon and a few of your pals and dig in to this obscenely delicious Gluten-Free Caramel Pecan Brownie. It's perfect to serve at parties!
Try this lightened-up take on traditional comfort food fare the next time a craving for creamy mac and cheese hits!
Celebrate fall with this gluten-free slow cooker crumble that's brimming with cinnamon-spiced apples and pears.
If you have celiac disease or a wheat allergy, you probably already know the main sources of gluten: bread, pasta, crackers -- anything made from flour. Gluten, a protein found in wheat, barley, oats, and rye, is easy enough to avoid when you're in charge of how the food is made. Anyone following a gluten-free diet knows well the importance of reading labels and seeking out "safe" starches like potato, tapioca, or corn in everything from salad dressings to sausages.
You don't have to simply stick to fruits, vegetables, beans, nuts and poor substitutes when you have super substitutes like these gluten-free recipes.
Try this summery recipe using zucchini, cheese, and herbs for the crust of a delectable gluten-free pizza.
May is National Celiac Awareness Month, whose aim is to draw attention to a digestive disorder affecting 3 million Americans, up to 95% of whom don't even know they have the disease. To avoid more serious problems, though, people with Celiac need to stay away from foods containing gluten, the protein found in wheat, rye, and barley. But lately, going gluten-free has become a major trend--even for people without Celiac disease.
Bake up Mini Peach Crisps in canning jars for a pretty and portable summer dessert.
This gluten free cake is a great dessert for anyone following a gluten-free diet, but it's so delicous that it will please anyone who loves cake.
Try a gluten-free bread filled with seeds and grains from bread guru Josey Baker and his new cookbook.
Going gluten-free is so trendy, even Domino's is jumping on the no-wheat/barley/rye bandwagon. And you know how it goes: take over pizza, take over the world. USA Today reports the biggest home-delivery pizza biz on Earth will soon hawk a gluten-free crust for around $3 more than your basic pie.
Upgrade your nugget game! These homemade Gluten-Free Turkey Nuggets will be a hit with your family. They're much more nutritious than ready-made version!
Thanksgiving is the holiday in which we give thanks for being allowed to pig out without also being made to feel guilty. So who wants to have a "healthy" holiday where we have to watch what we eat? Who wants a -- gasp!
More people than ever are aware of their food allergies and sensitivities. As a 20-plus-year veteran of the food industry, I can attest to this. People never used to inquire about specific ingredients as allergy triggers; now, it's seems rare that they don't.