Since the discovery of Celiac disease (CD), the mainstream view of gluten intolerance has remained relatively black or white: Either you have celiac disease, or you don’t.
The media has downplayed the significance of non-celiac gluten sensitivity (NCGS), even going as far as to suggest that it doesn’t exist.
However, it’s becoming more and more clear that celiac disease is only one manifestation of gluten intolerance, and that “non-celiac gluten sensitivity” (i.e. people that react to gluten but do not have celiac disease) is a legitimate health condition.
In this free e-book you’ll learn:
- That Celiac disease is only the tip of the iceberg
- How a person can be gluten intolerant without having CD
- Why current testing for Celiac disease is falling short
Why is this important to you? Gluten intolerance can affect nearly every tissue in the body, including the brain, skin, endocrine system, stomach, liver, blood vessels, smooth muscles, and even the nuclei of cells. CD and NCGS are associated with an astonishing variety of diseases, including schizophrenia, epilepsy, Type 1 diabetes, osteoporosis, dermatitis, psoriasis, Hashimoto’s hypothyroidism, and peripheral neuropathy. (13) Because the range of symptoms associated with gluten intolerance is so broad and nonspecific (i.e. can be attributed to any number of conditions), many patients and doctors don’t suspect gluten may be the cause.
Download the free e-book to discover:
- The truth about CD, wheat allergies and gluten sensitivity
- How to best determine if you are sensitive to any part of wheat
- And, much more…
I don’t believe that gluten is responsible for all chronic illness in all people, as some have seemed to suggest. But I think the research clearly supports the existence of non-celiac gluten sensitivity, and if anything, it is significantly under-diagnosed.
Left untreated, gluten intolerance can lead to serious and debilitating health conditions, so discovering and addressing a sensitivity can save your future health as well as improve your current quality of life.