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Hips (and Belly and Butt and Thighs) Don't Lie
One of the things no one tells you before you get pregnant is that baby weight is pretty much impossible to lose. Unlike other weight, which sheds itself nicely with a healthy diet and some exercise, baby weight seems to stick around like a drunk party guest who can't take a hint. No one told me this before I got pregnant, and if they had, I might have lobbied my husband a little more forcefully to adopt. When I brought up to my mother how much trouble I was having losing the last of the baby weight she just sort of laughed and said, "Yeah. It doesn't come off."
About a year before TTC (that's "trying to conceive" for those not up on their acronyms) the husband and I made a pact to get fit together. Our primary goal was to ditch our bad habits and get healthy, and our secondary goal was to lose weight. I also had a third goal, which was to be in the best physical shape I could be in before TTC so I would have a healthy pregnancy.
Though at the time it felt like torture, the fact is that in less than five months Husband lost 35 pounds and I lost 20. We no longer spent half our grocery bill on wine that got consumed at a rate of a bottle a night. We both exercised regularly, every morning. We ate healthy dinners and packed sensible snacks for work/law school. I spent most of 2007 feeling pretty spectacular about myself. For the first time in my life I had a flat stomach, triceps that didn't wiggle when I waved, and thighs that didn't rub together when I wore skirts or dresses. I was already over 30 years old but fit into the same size jeans I wore as a teenager. I bought a closet full of cute, tiny, tight clothes that showed off my Pilates-toned, whole-grain-consuming bod.
Then I got pregnant.
I started off with the best of intentions. I bought prenatal yoga DVDs. I drank orange juice and skim milk all the time. The husband and I took long walks in the evenings. I felt ready to have a happy, healthy pregnancy and give my baby the best start to life that I could. This was my way of showing my baby that I already loved him, oh so much.
Then the morning sickness rolled in. At first it was kind of cute, like I'd randomly get nauseous during the day, so I'd eat half a granola bar or something and it would go away.
But it got progressively worse. One weekend it got so bad that I lost 3 pounds over 5 days. I called my doctor to ask if this was normal, and she prescribed me some Zofran, a powerful anti-nausea medication that's commonly given to chemo patients. She also told me to eat whatever I could, no matter what. Just eat and try to keep it down.
I continued to eat this way for my entire pregnancy. Cheered on by an office full of dieting young women who were only too happy to encourage me to eat whatever I wanted because I "could," I did just that. For nine months. Since the Princeling was born in October he had several dozen bags' worth of candy corn piped to him while I was pregnant, as well as countless meatball subs, Doritos, donuts, French fries, chocolate chip pancakes, Slurpees, and so much Nutella that I half expected him to be born coated in it. ("Mrs.
Giving out trial bottle to those who want to try losing weight safely, quickly, and effectively is a win-win situation, really.
Lopez, we're now going to deliver the placenta. Here it-wait, is that Nutella?") The result of all of this was that instead of gaining the adorably normal 25-35 pounds most pregnant women get, I gained 52.
High on pregnancy hormones, I expected that by the time I left the hospital with my pink, wriggly little Princeling in my arms that I'd be ready to pull on those size 6 jeans again. Oh, 2008 Meredith. How young and naïve you were.
The Princeling is now almost a year old and I not only still have my muffin top, but my hips, butt, and thighs have joined the party. Yesterday I went to Target to buy new jeans and caught a glimpse of my butt in the double-mirror. It stared accusingly back at me, saying, "Yeah, like it's my fault you ate that cupcake on Sunday. I'm just the victim here, lady." And then it doubled in size right there in the fitting room!
Meanwhile, I'm doing everything I can to get my flat belly back, but my body just isn't responding. I tried a low-carb diet for 7 weeks. Believe me, I proudly admit to being a carb addict, and 7 weeks of no mashed potatoes with dinner or mac and cheese for lunch was hard. But it didn't help me lose weight. I lost four pounds right away and then gained them all back. I tried the low-cal diet that worked in 2007. That isn't working, either.
I'm doing cardio and yoga and chasing around a hyperactive toddler whose driving purpose in life seems to be to climb up as high as he can onto things and then fall down backwards onto his head. I walk a ton. I've given up my nightly glass (or three) of wine, again. I've given up my nightly bowl of ice cream smothered in chocolate syrup, again. I even bought that issue of Children's Health magazine with Michelle Obama on the cover and the headline, "Get Your Pre-Baby Body Back!" If anyone on the planet can show me how, it's my girl Michelle. I don't even necessarily want to go back to my pre-baby weight - that's just a number on the scale - so much as get my flat stomach back and be able to wear a skirt or dress again without my thighs rubbing together.
Yet it's as if my body is seeking some kind of revenge on me for getting pregnant. "What the EFF was THAT. What did you just make me do. Screw that, I'm KEEPING all this extra fat in case you get the brilliant idea to make another person."
With the Holidays approaching, and all the yummy yummy foods that go along with them, I'm tempted to throw in the towel, call it a day, and make peace with my muffin top and ass the size of Mt. Everest. That's the feminist thing to do, right? So pass me another bag of candy corn and clear the sidewalks, 'cause my thunder thighs and I are on the loose!
What Alcohol Can I Drink Now That I Am Gluten-Free?
Now that you are gluten free, you don’t have to cut out alcohol. Being gluten free means you are excluding gluten – a starchy protein, from your diet. Gluten is found in wheat, barley, and rye. Gluten has many applications. It is used as a thickening agent. Many cosmetic brands have this substance in their constitution. Confectionery products use gluten to enable them to add artificial coloring and preservatives.
There are many types of alcohol that you can drink when you are on a gluten free diet. But yes, you have to stay away from beers that have been manufactured using barley. There are many rye whiskey brands that you ought to avoid. Male beverages are a complete no-no.
Alcohols that advertise as distilled spirits may contain gluten. Ensure you read the fine print before committing yourself to drinking such distilled spirits.
Hard liquor which is gluten free
Gin, rum, and tequila have a distillation process that completely filters out gluten. This process is followed in the preparation of vodka too. So it can be conclusively said that these types of hard liquors are completely devoid of gluten.
If you love Scotch whiskey, you can continue to love it. Because Scotch does not have gluten. Bourbon lovers need not worry as well. This type of liquor has no traces of gluten.
Other Confirmed Gluten-Free Spirits
- Khalua Coffee Liquer
- Kirschwasser (cherry liqueur)
- Old Deadly Cider
When it comes to wine red or white, you don’t even need to go gluten free shopping for wine products.
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Most wines are gluten free. Champagne, the most popular of them all, is completely free of gluten. Let’s say you like Italian grappa wine. You could be thinking if this is gluten free or not. Yes, it is gluten free. And joyfully so!
Ok, ok you wine drinkers, you don’t get off completely scott free. Sometimes in the wine making process a manufacturer may use a flour or wheat paste as a seal for their oak barrels for the aging process. This process normally does not produce wine that contains 20 ppm, however when it comes to someone with a high intolerance to gluten, for instance Celiac Disease, this may be a problem. If you are at all concerned on whether this process is used, do not hesitate to call your favorite wine manufacturer to assure yourself.
Some beer products don’t use barley. They use rice, corn, and buckwheat instead. Some others use sorghum in their beer products in addition to having all the aforementioned ingredients. Beer product manufacturers do label their products as gluten free. And if a beer does not have this label, it is a strong indication that it is made of barley. Your safest bet would actually be to brew your own gluten-free beer. Here is a book with 75 recipes to make you own.
According to popular forums, here are some great tasting gluten-free beers:
Beer list updated on February 19, 2016
Did we miss any? Let us know in the comments.
Gluten-Free Alcoholic Mixed Drinks
- Jose Cuervo Brand: Margarita Mix and All Jose Cuervo Blenders
- Master of Mixes Brand: Tom Collins, Whiskey Sour, Strawberry Daiquiri, Sweet & Sour Mixer, and Margarita Mix
- Club Vodka Martini (corn & grape)
- Club Extra Dry Martini (corn & grape)
- Mr. & Mrs. T—Except Bloody Mary Mix
- Coco Casa and Coco Lopez Brands: Cream of Coconut
- TGI Friday’s Brand: On The Rocks, Margarita, Pina Colada, Long Island Ice Tea, Mudslide and Strawberry Daiquiri.
- TGI Friday’s Club Cocktails including: Screwdriver, Gin Martini, Vodka Martini,Manhattan and Whiskey Sour mix.
Is distilled alcohol safe for people with celiac disease?
The general consensus on this is that people affected with celiac disease can drink distilled alcohol. Interestingly, they can drink alcohol that has been made using gluten grains! Distillation is a process that removes gluten molecules.
Recently, The National Institutes of Health’s Celiac Disease Awareness Campaign established this fact. As per this campaign, drinking distilled alcohol was safe for people affected with celiac disease.
Prolamins – protein molecules of gluten are distilled from hard liquor products. The distillation process nullifies these protein molecules from beers made of barley or whiskies made of rye.
But there are several other health watchdogs that do not agree with this fact. They feel that people who have high gluten intolerance should completely stay away from barley or rye based alcohol products. Instead, it has been recommended that people with celiac disease try potato-based liquor products. Many rum, vodka, and tequila product manufacturers use potato as the core ingredient in their alcohol products.
Tips to choose gluten free alcoholic beverages
Start by researching on beer product manufacturers that make gluten free beer products. They use alternatives such as corn and buckwheat to name a few. Don’t buy a product without reviewing the packaging details.
Join the Gluten Intolerance Group. Visit their website. You can find loads of information on gluten free restaurants, foods and beers. You may even visit their seminars to understand a lot of things about being gluten free.
Liquor manufacturers follow a rigorous distillation process that removes all traces of gluten peptides. Most distilled hard liquors are gluten free. However it is still not sure if some distilled whiskey brands are gluten free.
You have to understand if non-alcoholic mixes are gluten free as well. When you compliment your vodka with a non-alcoholic mix, you have to understand if this is gluten free. Check the labels on these mixes. See if you find a gluten free label on the packaging. Stick to non-alcoholic mixes that have traditionally been gluten free.
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Ask people around you to help you with more information.
Wine is totally gluten free, because the core constituent of wine is grapes. And grapes have no gluten in them. In some rare cases, wine can have gluten. This depends on where the wine manufacturers store the wine. If it was stored in a container that previously stored gluten-containing products, then the wine may pick up some gluten traces.
It is not possible to determine the type of containment process wine manufacturers have. But you can surely read about how they make, store, and distribute wine. Some wine manufacturers provide this information as part of the product literature.
Benefits of a gluten free lifestyle
Going gluten free is more than just a trend. You see so many celebrities going on a gluten free lifestyle, even if they don’t have celiac disease. The following are some of the benefits of a gluten free lifestyle.
You feel more energetic and feel better
Probably it’s just perception or a matter of subjective preference. Many people felt better after going gluten free. Could it because of the gluten free foods or the non-presence of gluten?
You cut out junk food
Some gluten free foods can be junk foods. But most gluten free foods can be organic as well. So by going the gluten free way you can eat more healthy food. You get a variety of gluten free foods that are nutritious.
You can still eat out
There are many fast food chains and restaurants that serve gluten free food. You can get information about such places to eat on the Internet. You may also contact your local telephone index to get more information. The Gluten Intolerance Group provides more information on such hotels and restaurants. Visit their website to know more.
Going gluten free does have its benefits. But not all gluten free foods and alcoholic beverages are good for health. For best results, consult a qualified nutritionist or a dietician to know more.
49 thoughts on “What Alcohol Can I Drink Now That I Am Gluten-Free?”
The best gluten-free beer out there is actually Omission Pale Ale. It’s relatively new but I’ve seen it available in CA, OR, and FL, among others.
Thank you John we will add Omission to our list.
Fyi. Another gluten beer is red bridge. Passing along some more options
Omission is also located in mass
Thank you Kelley we will add it to the list.
My hubby has Celiacs – and he definitely enjoys RedBridge.
I wonder if I can buy RedBridge here in Australia?
I agree, Omission is a good gluten-free beer. Cheesie Bob’s Bleu cheese House, located in King Wi. also has it along with other gluten_free beers.
The best GF beer is coors peak. Unfortunately only distributed in Washington state. Bummer!
I thought Omission (pale ale and the lager) were pretty good, but personally I like Greens a little bit more and of course Estrella Damm by Duara. Like Omission, Estrella is a reduced gluten-free beer, meaning it contains 20 ppm or less of gluten and can be labeled as gluten-free. What’s great about gluten reduced beers is that they still contain traditional ingredients such as barely. Its the process they go through which eliminates the gluten and preserving those flavors we love in beer.
•Armagnac – made from grapes.
•Beer – A number of premium and craft brewers now produce specialty grain gluten-free beers using non-gluten ingredients such as buckwheat, sorghum, rice, corn, etc. Not all the beers listed below use specialty grains, and some of them have had the gluten removed using special filters and/or enzymes, and in such cases they may not be 100% gluten-free (although each claims to test below 20 PPM gluten).
◦Against the Grain, World Top Brewery (United Kingdom)
◦Bards Tale Dragons Gold, Bard’s Tale Beer Company (USA)
◦BeerUp Glutenfrei, Grieskirchen (Austria)
◦Birra 76 Bi-Aglut, Heineken Italy (Italy)
◦Blonde (also Ginger and Apple Beers), Billabong Brewing (Australia)
◦Daura, Estrella Damm (Spain)
◦G-Free, St. Peter’s Brewery (United Kingdom)
◦Green’s Endeavour Dubble, Green’s (United Kingdom)
◦Koff I, Sinebrychoff (Finland)
◦Lammsbräu, Neumarkter (Germany)
◦Messagère, Les bières de la Nouvelle-France (Canada)
◦Mongozo’s exotic flavorded pilsners (The Netherlands)
◦New Grist, Lakefront Brewery (USA)
◦Nodogoshi, Kirin (Japan)
◦O’Brien Brown Ale, O’Brien Brewery (Australia)
◦Passover Honey Beer, Ramapo Valley (USA)
◦RedBridge, Anheuser-Busch (USA)
◦Residenz Bio-Reis-Gold Dunkel, Liebharts (Germany)
◦Schnitzer Bräu (Germany)
◦Sorghum Molasses Brown, Outer Banks (USA)
◦Toleration, Hambleton (United Kingdom)
◦Tread Lightly Ale and 3R Raspberry Ale, New Planet (USA)
◦Tumma Kukko, Laitilan (Finland)
•Bourbon – Makers Mark
•Cider – fermented from apples or other fruits.
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Some are safe, however, many add barley for enzymes and flavor.
◦Old Deadly Cider
•Cognac – made from grapes.
•Kirschwasser (cherry liqueur)
◦Club Extra Dry Martini (corn & grape).
◦Club Vodka Martini (corn & grape).
•Mead – distilled from honey.
◦Jose Cuervo Mistico (agave and cane).
•Mixes & Cooking Alcohol:
◦Club Tom Collins (corn).
◦Dimond Jims Bloody Mary Mystery.
◦Holland House – all EXCEPT Teriyaki Marinade and Smooth & Spicy Bloody Mary Mixes.
◦Mr. & Mrs. T – all Except Bloody Mary Mix.
◦Spice Islands – Cooking Wines – Burgundy, Sherry and White.
•Ouzo – made from grapes and anise.
•Sake – fermented with rice and Koji enzymes. The Koji enzymes are grown on Miso, which is usually made with barley. The two-product separation from barley, and the manufacturing process should make it safe for celiacs.
•Vermouth – distilled from grapes.
•Wine – all wines, including port wines and sherry, are safe for celiacs.
◦Bartle & James – their wine-based beverages (EXCEPT their malt beverages – read the label carefully!).
◦Boones – their wine-based beverages (EXCEPT their malt beverages – read the label carefully!)
Hi all, we have recently discovered that there is actually gluten containing substances introduced into the wine making process by many wine makers. Oak barrels that the wine is aged in are often sealed with a paste that contains gluten, and in other cases there is a gluten product used to fine the wine as well! So if you seem to have a reaction to wine, this could be why. Don’t assume wine is GF if you are really sensitive.
Gluten is the composite of a gliadin and a glutenin, which is conjoined with starch in the endosperm of various grass-related grains. The prolamin and glutelin from wheat (gliadin, which is alcohol-soluble, and glutenin, which is only soluble in dilute acids or alkalis) constitute about 80% of the protein contained in wheat fruit. Being insoluble in water, they can be purified by washing away the associated starch. Worldwide, gluten is a source of protein, both in foods prepared directly from sources containing it, and as an additive to foods otherwise low in protein.
Angry Orchard hard ciders are also gluten free
Check out this new gluten free alcoholic beverage — low carb, 100% gluten free with a crisp refreshing citrus taste.. and 6% alcohol. Essentially, half the sugar of Bud Light with higher ABV%. Spiked Seltzer
Eliminating all alcohol except Red Wine has been the best choice for me to live a gluten free lifestyle. This removes the stress for me. Your suggestion to look at all labels prior is very good advice. Thanks for your detailed list, it is appreciated. Best Regards, Wendy
Be careful with these blanket statements. Some whiskey barrels are sealed with wheat paste. Rendering their contents very glutenous.
If you’re lucky enough to live in Illinois, you can get Two Brothers Prairie Path, crafted to eliminate gluten. I drank it BEFORE I was forced to go gluten-free because it’s great tasting beer. Now I’m thrilled to have SOMETHING that tastes like the great beers I used to be able to drink.
Estrella Dam Daura is also good tasting, more like a European style beer, and the Omissions (IPA, & pale ale) referred to above also taste like the real thing, not like a funny tasting (sorghum) or citrusy tasting carbonated beverage.
Crabbies Ginger beer is gluten free as are ciders, not sure if they were mentioned earlier.
Just found out some wines are stored in oak containers that are sealed with wheat paste! Need to beware of Wines made by Constellation! There are a lot of brands made by them! I got very sick on one gulp of wine!
Probably some of them but it would be surprising if it were all.
from Constellations website:
We operate more than 40 facilities around the world.
Wines are produced according to the type, and some, like unoaked chardonnay is aged in stainless.
Anyone know any gluten free non alcoholic beer or wine? Thanks for your help.
Looking for a gluten free low carbohydrate beer. Anyone?? I saw someone wrote Spiked Seltzer.
It typically features a greenish, pale yellow color and has wrinkled, grooved skin.
What is that and where can I find?
If you live in the Twin Cities, MN, metro area, you have access to one of, if not THE best, gluten-free beers ever made: Burning Brothers Pyro. For those in other states, keep your fingers crossed for more widespread future distribution.
Is sparkletini byt Verdi in Italy, wheat free? I am allergic and nothing on the bottle gives that info.
“Male beverages are a complete no-no”. So you’re saying beer is a man’s drink?! 😉
I was literally just about to comment this. Wtf is a ‘male beverage’? Why are we gendering drinks now lmao stop
Could it have been a typo, malt beverages perhaps?
This information is not entirely right since there is a lot of wines to be worried about. Most of them are aged in oak barrels. The culprit will be the wheat paste used to seal the wooden wine casks used to age the wine. So you have to call the companies to know wich of there wines are aged in other sorts of barrels free of the wheat paste.
Redbridge is good, however rather weak in the flavor dept. O’Mission is good as well. I’m pretty sure all ciders are Gluten free, except Reds apple Ale( notice the Ale in title) Good luck!
I have a blog post at http://pwbrewer.com/2015/01/26/simplified-30-day-food-consumption-program/ where I quote your list here. Thank you so much for providing it. Keep at it. People’s lives are at stake.
Recently glutin free. My drink of choice is Shenleys Golden Wedding. Is it glutin free? Thanks.
Very false. Many hard liquors including bourbon are not gluten free. Many grains involved and distillation does not remove it. Titos vodka claims gluten free and it isn’t. Investigate this further
Good quality tequila is made ONLY from the blue agave plant which is completely gluten free. If the label says “100% Blue Agave” it’s 100% gluten free.
sorry, but many Scotch, whiskey, wine, and other alcohol beverages, are supposed to have gluten distilled out of it, but in reality, some have enough wheat, barley, rye or gluten in them to cause sever reactions in people with Dermatitis Herpataformis. It’s because of misinformation on pages like this, that my husband was not able to find what was causing his outbreaks for many months. A disclaimer would be nice.
hi, i have finally admitted to this very issue and have stopped drinking most whiskeys. I look forward to getting rid of the pesky rash I have been blaming on the dry winter and the laundry detergent. I had a difficult time because I LOVE bourbon. so rats. I have found online and will try sorghum whiskey and 100% corn whiskey.
Not all red wine is gluten free because they use floured sieves to filter wine. White wines don’t use this process. Also if you remove the protein from the alcoholic triple distilled items made with wheat, barley and rye such as whiskey and vodka etc you are left with water so you are literally dumping gluten into your body on your intestines, triple distilled or not. So make sure you chose vodka made with grapes or potatoes or corn unless of course you have a sensitivity to those things too. Don’t believe what they wrote above and research a more reputable source.
I have suffered for 20 plus years on and off of cramps , nausea gut, and more lately bowels that empty nearly after any meal so I don’t eat.
I decided to try gluten free as my father in law also suffered for years and it helped him.
I am just find it so unpleasant that I can be fine one minute and the next stomach aches and nausea feeling.
Hot packs help and rest as makes me feel worst standing up.
Also not going out last minute due to feeling awful or declining invites in case I don’t feel well.
Tonight tried to doing some cooking for my mums 80 th birthday this weekend but have stopped due to feeling nauseated and feeling faint from standing.
I love my champagne and wine so any tips to any way to start and what brands of champagne (French if possible) that could be safe.