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Re: Newbies - gluten found in raw foods - raw food cured my breast cancer

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  • victorianova
    Hi Heidi: I ve found that many recipes that call for miso do just fine without it. Taste it and if you think it needs some salt just try a little Celtic salt
    Message 1 of 5 , Nov 20, 2008
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      Hi Heidi: I've found that many recipes that call for miso do just
      fine without it. Taste it and if you think it needs some salt just
      try a little Celtic salt or RealSalt (brand.) Re: gluten
      intolerance: Make sure to avoid nama shoyu(contains roasted wheat),
      kamut crackers and all misos from Japan due to barley flour thrown
      on the fermenting koji. I hope you and your husband have been
      tested for celiac disease. Helen

      (100% raw foods since 1999, cured my breast cancer and everything
      else in 1999 with raw foods and in perfect health still today!) Eat
      RAW!

      http://www.RecipesRaw.com

      --- In RawPortland@yahoogroups.com, "Heidi Strauch"
      <heidistrauch@...> wrote:
      >
      > I'm glad to have found this group. We are not completely raw, by
      any
      > means, but experimenting. Other than the standard raw foods that
      most
      > people eat (fruit and veggies) I had not experienced raw food
      until I
      > ate at Cafe Gratitude in Berkeley this summer. My daughter is
      celiac
      > and we went there because it is gluten-free. I realized as I
      looked
      > at the menu that it was raw as well. The food was out-of-this
      world
      > fabulous. Although I was open, I did not expect it to be so
      > delicious. I bought their recipe book and everything in it has
      turned
      > out great on my first try. Am itching to get a food dehydrater,
      but
      > our condo kitchen is small.
      >
      > Anyway in a nutshell: my husband has Type I Diabetes (but is
      extremely
      > healthy) and vegan (cheats on the eggs sometimes), gluten-free,
      > soy-free, yeast-free, sucrose-free. My daughter (almost 6) is
      > gluten-intolerant and sensitive to dairy, soy, & walnuts. I am
      > sensitive to dairy, soy, most oils. Yikes. So far we aren't
      aware of
      > any sensitivities in our twin boys (almost 3). We eat yummy food
      but
      > it is expensive.
      >
      > Question: does anyone know of a good substitute for lecithin or
      miso?
      > It's out for most of my family and is a key ingredient in many of
      the
      > raw foods recipes I've seen.
      >
      > I look forward to learning from all of you.
      >
      > Heidi.
      >
    • Marcus
      Hi there Heidi, I think you ll find people of varying degrees of raw in this group. If your listening to your body and giving it what it needs then you can do
      Message 2 of 5 , Nov 20, 2008
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        Hi there Heidi, I think you'll find people of varying degrees of raw in this group. If your listening to your body and giving it what it needs then you can do no wrong!

        Me personally I've maintained about a 80/20 ratio of Living/Cooked for several years. It all comes down to doing what is right for you and your body. Especially during transition If your body is craving something that might not be 100% living, it's a better bet to give your body what it's asking for. I recommend anyone wanting to go 100% living to make sure they have all there ducks in a row and get your blood checked out, also be prepared to take super-foods to supplement your body and get blood-work done regularly. I've known people in the last few years that ended up in the emergency room because they were not keeping tabs on their bodies needs and ended up being deficient in some way. For me I am not into giving blood so I eat a few things off the Living Foods category that keep my body happy and in good health. Bottom line is give your body what it's asking for. Otherwise putting eating regime or idealism ahead of your bodies needs is can result in some unpleasant consequences. 

         You will find some people find labels and status such as 100% or "vegan" or whatever very important to them and, some can be very uncomfortable with others who do things differently. It's up to each of us to develop a 2 way communication with our bodies so we can act and react in accordance to our bodies needs. This is much easier when you go inside and listen to yourself instead of listening to what others are doing or, say you should be doing. In the end all our bodies are unique and only we can judge for ourselves what is right or wrong for us. 

        I always liked what Paul Nison told me once: He said that he doesn't think the focus should be on whether your eating raw living foods or not. The focus should be on giving your body what it's asking for and, make the food you give your body, cooked or not, the very best you can afford. 

        Follow these simple rules of co-creation with your body and you should do great! 

        M



        On Nov 19, 2008, at 10:27 PM, Heidi Strauch wrote:

        I'm glad to have found this group. We are not completely raw, by any
        means, but experimenting. Other than the standard raw foods that most
        people eat (fruit and veggies) I had not experienced raw food until I
        ate at Cafe Gratitude in Berkeley this summer. My daughter is celiac
        and we went there because it is gluten-free. I realized as I looked
        at the menu that it was raw as well. The food was out-of-this world
        fabulous. Although I was open, I did not expect it to be so
        delicious. I bought their recipe book and everything in it has turned
        out great on my first try. Am itching to get a food dehydrater, but
        our condo kitchen is small.

        Anyway in a nutshell: my husband has Type I Diabetes (but is extremely
        healthy) and vegan (cheats on the eggs sometimes), gluten-free,
        soy-free, yeast-free, sucrose-free. My daughter (almost 6) is
        gluten-intolerant and sensitive to dairy, soy, & walnuts. I am
        sensitive to dairy, soy, most oils. Yikes. So far we aren't aware of
        any sensitivities in our twin boys (almost 3). We eat yummy food but
        it is expensive.

        Question: does anyone know of a good substitute for lecithin or miso?
        It's out for most of my family and is a key ingredient in many of the
        raw foods recipes I've seen.

        I look forward to learning from all of you.

        Heidi.





      • Stacey Fassino
        Hi Heidi, Are you familiar with South River Miso Company?  They make an Azuki Bean Miso, that is soy and gluten free.  Their misos are so wonderful and come
        Message 3 of 5 , Nov 20, 2008
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          Hi Heidi,

          Are you familiar with South River Miso Company?  They make an Azuki Bean Miso, that is soy and gluten free.  Their misos are so wonderful and come in glass jars.  Here is a link for the Azuki Bean: http://www.southrivermiso.com/store/p/3-Azuki-Bean-Miso.html. Although it is available through the website only during certain times of the year, stores seem to carry it year round.  I know that Alberta Co-op has it.

          Best Wishes,
          Stacey


          --- On Wed, 11/19/08, Heidi Strauch <heidistrauch@...> wrote:
          From: Heidi Strauch <heidistrauch@...>
          Subject: [RawPortland] Newbie introduction
          To: RawPortland@yahoogroups.com
          Date: Wednesday, November 19, 2008, 10:27 PM

          I'm glad to have found this group. We are not completely raw, by any
          means, but experimenting. Other than the standard raw foods that most
          people eat (fruit and veggies) I had not experienced raw food until I
          ate at Cafe Gratitude in Berkeley this summer. My daughter is celiac
          and we went there because it is gluten-free. I realized as I looked
          at the menu that it was raw as well. The food was out-of-this world
          fabulous. Although I was open, I did not expect it to be so
          delicious. I bought their recipe book and everything in it has turned
          out great on my first try. Am itching to get a food dehydrater, but
          our condo kitchen is small.

          Anyway in a nutshell: my husband has Type I Diabetes (but is extremely
          healthy) and vegan (cheats on the eggs sometimes), gluten-free,
          soy-free, yeast-free, sucrose-free. My daughter (almost 6) is
          gluten-intolerant and sensitive to dairy, soy, & walnuts. I am
          sensitive to dairy, soy, most oils. Yikes. So far we aren't aware of
          any sensitivities in our twin boys (almost 3). We eat yummy food but
          it is expensive.

          Question: does anyone know of a good substitute for lecithin or miso?
          It's out for most of my family and is a key ingredient in many of the
          raw foods recipes I've seen.

          I look forward to learning from all of you.

          Heidi.

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