Surfing Saturday 2/26/11

monkey in tree

I’m sorry last week’s Surfing Saturday post was delivered late due to blog changes.  I think we’re back on schedule now.  Have a great weekend!


Celiac – Wheat Allergy – Gluten Intolerance
The History of Celiac Disease

Cooking/Recipes (not necessarily gluten-free but adaptable and/or inspirational)

Chocolate Walnut Flourless Brownies (dairy free)
Homemade Fruit Roll Ups
Slow Cooker Apricot Glazed Pork Tenderloin


Ricci Adam’s
168 Frugal Tips
10 New Uses for Newspaper


How to Share Any Internet Connection with Any WiFi Device
10+ Google Chrome Extensions

Animal/Nature Photos

Kittens Playing
35 Dramatic Examples of Animal Photography

About Linda Etherton

Linda has been gluten free since 2000 when I was diagnosed with celiac disease which propelled me into the world of gluten-free cooking and baking. I am convinced that gluten-free food can and should be delicious, and I never apologize for serving it.
Connect with Linda online: Facebook | Google+ | Twitter


  1. Some fantastic links, Linda! Love those animal photographs. :-) Who knew there was a Twitter notifier? (I could see that filling up one’s In Box quickly.) I still don’t get the WiFi connection … will have to re-read that one. Thanks for all your research! I enjoyed the break from my usual reading. 😉


  2. The “Celiac – Wheat Allergy – Gluten Intolerance” article’s claim that gluten intolerance is a different condition (not an autoimmune disease) than celiac disease seems at odds with many of the things I’ve run across lately. All the things I’ve been reading and hearing put celiac disease in a spectrum of autoimmune diseases caused by a reaction to gluten, many of which may not have any visible signs of intestinal atrophy and that full blown celiac disease is at the extreme end of gluten sensitivity/intolerance. The autoimmune reaction can affect all sorts of different parts of your body, not just the intestines. Based on that article it would make it seam that if you didn’t exhibit the symptoms or test results for celiac disease, that it’s okay to have some gluten in your diet. Yet people like Dr. Alessio Fasano, Dr. Vikki Peterson, and Dr. Rodney Ford say otherwise.

    • Janet, that’s a good point. It’s probably an area that science is still figuring out. I think that my son who is very sensitive to gluten, yet had negative celiac tests, falls somewhere on that spectrum. However, I’m not sure we can rule out a gluten intolerance that is not autoimmune related. Maybe there is both, but how would one know the difference? It’s definitely safest to avoid all gluten.

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