Eating Gluten and Wheat free can be fattening

Did you know that eating gluten-free can be fattening?

Dr. Melina Jampolis, a physicians nutritionist specialist says:
“There’s increasing awareness and diagnosis of celiac disease and gluten sensitivity, a condition in which people test negative for celiac disease but still react adversely to the ingestion of gluten. And celebrity endorsement have contributed to the rising popularity of gluten-free diets.
But processed and packaged foods – baked goods, pizza dough, pasta, gluten-free snacks and breads – are showing up more and more in the marketplace. So it is important to limit your consumption of these types of foods if you have celiac disease and are trying to lose weight.”

Processed and packaged foods still come with risk of trans and saturated fats. The good fats are essential for our diets according to the Harvard School of Public Health.

Here are some of the good fats you  may want to look for in your products or foods. Flax seeds, canola, sunflower & olive oil. A raw source of soy protein non-GMO, avocados, almonds, walnuts and fish.

Weight loss and weight maintenance can be delicious and easily fit into a busy lifestyle.

So how do you eat gluten- free and get the good fats and avoid the bad ones?
CINCH shakes for 1 or 2 meals, along with the healthy protein bars and CINCH green tea.

Choose products like the ones below with the good fats.

CINCH shakes for 1 or 2 meals to give your body healthy  protein and  good fats.

Keep CINCH protein bars and teas in your car, purse or brief case to satisfy your hunger until your next meal and balance your blood sugar.

One of my favorite recipes:
Chicken cutlets with Olives and Tomatoes. A fresh salad on the side for a perfect gluten-free meal on the side.

Could gluten and wheat be affecting your health and weight management?

These signs and symptoms might add up to gluten intolerance or other ills. So ask a doctor about:
• Frequent diarrhea
• Frequent constipation
• Frequent bloating
• Unintended weight loss
• Failure to grow (in children)
• Anemia
• Unexplained fatigue
• Frequent headaches
• Bone or joint pain
• Itchy skin lesions
• Tooth enamel defects
• Mouth ulcers
Learn more from Celiac Disease Center at Columbia University ( and University of Maryland Center for Celiac Research

Upcoming Events:

Webinar – September 7, 2011    8:00 – 9:00 PM ET     First time do plug in       For audio:  605-475-4875   121118#

Living gluten and wheat free – first steps

For those suspicious that gluten and wheat may be behind their health issues.   RSVP:  Limited seats in Web room

Contact me now at 800-330-9454 to feel great about what you eat and see results like I did.  I lost over 20 lbs. 15 years ago and kept it off.



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