The Essentials of Sharing a Kitchen with Gluten
If your household includes some family members who cannot tolerate gluten and others who don't need or want to give up wheat and gluten-containing foods, you can manage your kitchen to serve everyone's diets successfully.
If you or someone in your household is gluten-intolerant, you need to know what supplies to keep on hand in your gluten-free kitchen. Maintain a few specialty-made staples in the pantry for those days [more…]
Keeping two kitchens — one normal, one gluten-free — is impractical for most families, so you have to get really good at separating foods that contain gluten from gluten-free foods. A person with celiac [more…]
When you’re sharing a kitchen with gluten, gluten can contaminate (or glutenate?) your food in several ways. Crumbs seem to throw themselves off gluten-containing breads and other foods, turning perfectly [more…]
You don’t need to buy a separate set of pots, pans, tools, and utensils if you’re preparing gluten-free meals alongside foods with gluten, but you do need to pay attention to how you use the ones you have [more…]
If you’ve ever looked inside a toaster or toaster oven you know that they’re full of crumbs, some of which probably contain gluten if you’re sharing a kitchen with gluten. That means your gluten-free bread [more…]
If you share your kitchen with gluten, you'll want to master the action of the gob drop — a critical maneuver to avoid contamination with crumbs that are not gluten-free. [more…]