Gluten-Free Prepping on a Budget

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Author of Be Ready for Anything and Bloom Where You’re Planted online course

Are you trying to prep but you have a family member who can’t have wheat products? The regular prepping guidebooks and checklists aren’t going to be of much help when you or someone you love is gluten-free.

In nearly every preparedness book you look at, one of the primary staples in every stockpile is wheat. Buckets of wheat berries, flours for bread, baking, and prepared items like pasta, crackers, and packaged cookies are frequently the backbone of a prepper’s stockpile. So prevalent is the dependency on wheat products that some guides recommend a whopping 300 pounds of wheat per person, per year.

However, that style of pantry won’t work for everyone who wishes to get prepared. There is an almost epidemic hierarchy of wheat-related ailments in America today, ranging from mild discomfort to severe debilitating illness to chronic disease.

Because of this, many folks are looking for ways to build a pantry without those products. Gluten-free prepping doesn’t have to be difficult or expensive. The following suggestions will help you build a pantry without wheat, even if you’re on a strict budget.



Why are so many people going gluten-free?

The symptoms suffered by those who cannot consume gluten have a wide range. From an intolerance that causes gastrointestinal discomfort to a debilitating disease, the number of people who do not consume wheat is multiplying exponentially.

At the pinnacle of this is Celiac disease. Sufferers are highly sensitive to gluten in any form. The Celiac Disease Foundation defines this:

Celiac disease is an autoimmune disorder that can occur in genetically predisposed people where the ingestion of gluten leads to damage in the small intestine.  It is estimated to affect 1 in 100 people worldwide.  Two and one-half million Americans are undiagnosed and are at risk for long-term health complications.

When people with celiac disease eat gluten (a protein found in wheat, rye and barley), their body mounts an immune response that attacks the small intestine. These attacks lead to damage on the villi, small fingerlike projections that line the small intestine, that promote nutrient absorption. When the villi get damaged, nutrients cannot be absorbed properly into the body.

The disorder can cause serious long-term health effects and those with celiac disease should never consume gluten, even in moderation.

Not quite as severe, but still highly uncomfortable, is gluten intolerance. People with gluten intolerance can have anywhere from mild to severe reactions to the consumption of gluten.  Issues can include digestive upset, bloating, aching joints, skin problems, and a host of other symptoms.

Kristen Michaelis explains this intolerance very clearly on the website Food Renegade:

First, let’s be clear about what gluten intolerance is. It isn’t a food allergy. It’s a physical condition in your gut. Basically, undigested gluten proteins (prevalent in wheat and other grains) hang out in your intestines and are treated by your body like a foreign invader, irritating your gut and flattening the microvilli along the small intestine wall. Without those microvilli, you have considerably less surface area with which to absorb the nutrients from your food. This leads sufferers to experience symptoms of malabsorption, including chronic fatigue, neurological disorders, nutrient deficiencies, anemia, nausea, skin rashes, depression, and more.

If you remove gluten from the diet, the gut heals and the myriad of symptoms disappears. (source)

Gluten intolerance is written off as a fad by many, especially since lots of people pass the test for the anti-gliadin antibodies and are told the issue is all on their heads.

However, some recent information has exposed the fact that the issue for many may not be the gluten in the wheat, but the harvesting process. According to the USDA,  99% of durum wheat, 97% of spring wheat, and 61% of winter wheat are drenched in the herbicide glyphosate before it’s harvested. This process, called desiccation, causes the wheat to release more of its seed as it dies, which results in a greater yield for the farmer and a contaminated product for the consumer. (You can learn more about the shocking process in the article, Maybe You Aren’t Gluten Intolerant, Maybe You’re Poison Intolerant.)

Many people are cutting back on wheat in sheer disgust about how it is harvested.  If you do choose to continue eating wheat, knowing about the process above makes it even more vital to stick strictly with organic varieties.

Gluten-free eating doesn’t have to be outrageously expensive.

Over the years, most food storage guides have recommended the storage of hundreds of pounds of wheat and flour, and these guidelines have left some gluten-free families flummoxed. Many of us who build large pantries do so for two reasons:

1) The economic savings from buying products in bulk

2) To be better prepared for a wide variety of emergencies or personal economic downturn

Whatever your reason for building a whole-food pantry, it’s obviously vital to have supplies that won’t leave you feeling ill and bloated.

If your family has a member with adverse reactions to gluten or you want to cut out wheat because of your personal preference not to eat herbicide, it might be time to focus your purchasing dollars on grains that are gluten-free, like rice, organic corn, quinoa, and oats.  Depending on the level of sensitivity (for example, if a family member suffers from Celiac disease or has an intense reaction to trace amounts of gluten), you may need to purchase these from a gluten-free processing facility.

The problem is, gluten-free food is a billion dollar industry, and at the prices Big Food is charging for these specialty items, it’s easy to see how fast the bills can rack up.

You only need to stroll over to the gluten-free section of your grocery store to see that the cost of eating a diet free of wheat can be absolutely outrageous.  A loaf of Udi’s bread at my local market is $6.  And it’s a tiny loaf – with little bitty pieces of bread and a lot fewer slices than a conventional loaf. The Udi’s white and whole grain loaves contain 14 slices.  So, if you have 2 kids and 2 adults and all four of you eat a sandwich for lunch every weekday, you’re looking at a cost of nearly $20 – and that is just for the bread, assuming no one is normal-person-hungry and wants 2 of the mini-sized sandwiches. This also assumes no one wants toast for breakfast or garlic bread with dinner.

And speaking of dinner – have you priced out quinoa pasta lately?  Enough gluten-free pasta for one spaghetti dinner will run you about $4, vs traditional pasta, which would be closer to $1.

Big Food is cashing in on the gluten-free trend, as more and more people discover that wheat is causing them health problems and attempt to go gluten-free. In 2012, the Huffington Post reported on the billions of dollars being made off those who wanted to omit wheat from their diets.

The gluten-free foods market is expected to hit $4.2 billion this year, according to a new report by market research publisher Packaged Facts.

And at the rate it’s going, by 2017, gluten-free sales could grow to more than $6.6 billion, the report said. (source)

That is simply astronomical, and it doesn’t have to be that way.

You can’t buy processed, gluten-free substitutes and stay on budget.

The issue is, everyone wants to eat the same diet they’ve always eaten, just without the wheat. And that won’t work, at least not healthfully.

First of all, gluten-free products are highly processed. In order to give people the familiar textures, lots of additives are necessary to simulate the airiness that results when wheat gluten is combined with a leavening agent. Here’s an ingredients list from a common gluten-free white bread.


While this list of ingredients isn’t as bad as the ingredients in a lot of conventional breads, you will still end up with a highly processed, low nutrition food item.

If you make it yourself, it’s cheaper, but the list of ingredients that you need to make a loaf of homemade bread sans the wheat is lengthy, daunting, and still somewhat expensive. Here are the ingredients for one recipe that I found:

  • white rice flour
  • tapioca starch
  • sweet sorghum flour
  •  buckwheat flour
  • brown rice flour
  • dry active yeast
  • cane sugar
  • salt
  • guar gum
  • xanthan gum
  • ground ginger (adds flavor and acts as a natural preservative)
  • apple fiber (a dry nutritional supplement, available at health food stores)
  • egg whites, room temperature
  • light olive oil
  • apple cider vinegar
  • lukewarm water

This is more nutritious, but it’s certainly far from “simple”. And life is complicated enough without complicated food.

Stick to whole foods that are naturally gluten-free.

So what if, instead of buying all of these expensive products, you just switched to real foods that are gluten-free naturally?

Instead of thinking that you must have either wheat products or pretend wheat products, forget about those foods you’ve been eating. For starters, what are your favorite meals that don’t contain wheat products? What about a stir-fry over rice? Or a delicious salad? Or a steak with a baked potato? Why not hit the farmer’s market and get some delicious in-season produce while supporting local agriculture? (You can find a local farm or market HERE.)

By changing your meal plan around and omitting these products altogether, you can eat nutritiously on a tight budget. We no longer consume wheat and have shifted our long-term food supply to reflect that.

If you can’t find it, grind it.

That doesn’t just apply to poorly driving a vehicle with a manual transmission.

Gluten-free specialty products are pricey, but they don’t have to be.

By purchasing grains that are not yet ground, you get several benefits. First, the shelf-life is often longer. Secondly, you can save a fortune from the cost of the specialty flours by grinding them yourself.  I have both an electric grinder and an off-grid, manual grinder.  If you are committed to gluten-free eating, you’ll recoup your grinder investment fairly quickly.  Don’t skimp on quality – grinding grains is tough work. The WonderMill is a good choice because it comes with a lifetime warranty.

It doesn’t save you money if you must continuously replace flimsy grinders. On that same note, from someone who learned the hard way: don’t try to use your blender or food processor for this unless it is specifically rated to grind grains, like this attachment for your Kitchen-Aid Mixer.

Buy your grinders here:

Use these staples for gluten-free prepping

A full pantry isn’t just for preppers. Buying in bulk quantities will get you the best bang for your buck, which is very important when going gluten-free. Below, you can find some reasonably priced options for building a gluten-free pantry.  The products linked to are NOT from gluten-free facilities unless specifically noted, so these may not be the best options for people who are highly sensitive:


More than 3 billion people across the world eat rice every day. Rice has long been at the top of the hierarchy in the prepper’s pantry.  It’s inexpensive, a source of energy-boosting carbohydrates and can extend one humble serving of meat to turn it into a meal for an entire hungry family.

Conventionally-grown rice has a very high pesticide load. PANNA (Pesticide Action Network of North America) identified more than 40 different pesticides on rice grown in California, with 15 of those pesticides on their “bad actors” list – which means that the pesticides have been proven in multiple studies to have negative effects on human beings and/or groundwater systems.

The website “What’s On My Food?” noted that the pesticides included those which were known to be carcinogenic, bee toxins, human reproductive and developmental toxins, neurotoxins and suspected hormone disruptors.

Rice that has been grown organically is not soaked in pesticides and fungicides from seed to package, like conventional rice.  This is a vast improvement for the purity and nutritional value of a bulk rice purchase.  White rice, when stored properly, has a far longer shelf life than brown rice, which is far more nutritious (and many find it much tastier as well).

Unfortunately, though, even organic rice is not the best thing to serve on a regular basis.  Recent studies have shown that all rice, organic and conventional, has a high level of naturally occurring arsenic.

Arsenic is a metallic element that is toxic to multi-cellular life forms. There are two types of arsenic: inorganic and organic. Inorganic arsenic has not bonded with carbon, and is a known carcinogen.  Organic arsenic is found in seafood and is generally considered to be non-toxic.  It is excreted through urine within about 48 hours of consumption.

Arsenic is taken into the rice from the soil, through the roots of the plant.  Arsenic can get into the soil in many different ways, including the use of arsenic-containing pesticides.  These pesticides can remain in the soil for up to 45 years after they were sprayed. Another source of arsenic in the soil is fertilizer made from chicken droppings – commercial chicken feed has been found to have high levels of the toxin. When rice fields are deliberately flooded, the water soluble arsenic in the soil is delivered to the roots of the plants.

Brown rice contains more arsenic than white rice – the arsenic accumulates in the hull, which is stripped during processing.  The hull, however, contains most of the nutrients in the rice.

Arsenic can be toxic in both the short-term and the long-term.  Everyone is familiar with the use of arsenic as a poison. According to the Mayo Clinic:

“Arsenic is perhaps the best known of the metal toxins, having gained notoriety from its extensive use by Renaissance nobility as an antisyphilitic agent…A wide range of signs and symptoms may be seen in acute arsenic poisoning including headache, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, abdominal pain, hypotension, fever, hemolysis, seizures, and mental status changes. Symptoms of chronic poisoning, also called arseniasis, are mostly insidious and nonspecific. The gastrointestinal tract, skin, and central nervous system are usually involved. Nausea, epigastric pain, colic abdominal pain, diarrhea, and paresthesias of the hands and feet can occur.”

Rice can still be an important part of your pantry, but it should not be consumed on a daily basis, lest a build-up of this toxic heavy metal occur in your body.

Please, please don’t buy rice from China.  While it might be dirt cheap, their food standards are very low. You do NOT want your stockpile to be made up of food like that.  If you can’t afford organic or eco-farmed (this means there was no use of chemical pesticides but it isn’t certified organic), please buy American-grown rice.

Buy it here:


Oats can be used to add extra fiber to baked goods, in place of bread crumbs in meatballs and meatloaf, and as a hot cereal. They are also a staple ingredient in granola, and of course, the much-beloved oatmeal cookie!  Oats can be purchased in bulk quantities and then repackaged for long shelf life.

When oats are grown, they look similar to wheat. Little kernels called “groats” are removed from the hulls and then, most of the time, are minimally processed in a mill to ready them for human consumption.

Oats are milled in several different ways:

Whole Groats: These little kernels look similar to rice. They take a very long time to cook, about an hour and a half, so they may not be the best choice for emergency food. They are the least processed of all of the oat varieties and have a slightly nutty flavor. Groats can be used in place of rice or pasta, or as a hot cereal.

Steel-cut oats: Steel cut oats are groats chopped into just a few pieces with (big shock) a steel blade. They take about a half an hour to cook, have a chewier texture than more processed oats, and are known for their more complex flavor.

Rolled OatsRolled oats are a bit more processed. Groats are steamed to soften then, then rolled into flakes. This process actually stabilizes the naturally-occurring oils in the oats, which makes them more shelf-stable than steel-cut oats or groats. Rolled oats only take about 5 minutes to cook.

Quick-cooking oats: Quick oats are simply rolled oats, but thinner. Because they are thinner, they cook extremely quickly – they can be ready in about 1 minute. This is a definite perk in a down-grid scenario since you won’t have to waste precious fuel during a long cooking time. The downside of quick oats is that they don’t maintain their texture as well as rolled or steel-cut oats.

Buy it here:


This delicious little kernel is the highest protein grain around. Quinoa (pronounced keen’-wah) was held sacred by the Incas, who called it the “mother of all grains.”  This ancient grain has had a recent resurgence in popularity because of its excellent nutritional profile, easy preparation, and versatile nutty taste.

Quinoa is more expensive than most other grains, but the high-quality nutrients make it a great investment. Quinoa contains significant amounts of thiamine, riboflavin, vitamin B6, niacin, Vitamin E, and folate, as well as minerals like iron, magnesium, phosphorus, potassium, and zinc.

Quinoa is used as a grain but is actually a seed that is closely related to beetroot, spinach, and tumbleweeds. Weird, huh? It contains complete protein, including amino acids.

Make sure the quinoa you purchase for your stockpile has been processed to remove the bitter coating (called saponin). In an emergency situation, you don’t want to have to use your precious water storage to wash your grains. Not only does the saponin taste terrible, but it can also cause gastrointestinal distress.

Quinoa is used as a grain but is actually a seed that is closely related to beetroot, spinach, and tumbleweeds. Weird, huh? It contains complete protein, including amino acids. Make sure the quinoa you purchase for your stockpile has been processed to remove the bitter coating (called saponin). In an emergency situation, you don’t want to have to use your precious water storage to wash your grains. Not only does the saponin taste terrible, it can also cause gastrointestinal distress.

Buy it here:


I strongly recommend seeking organic options for all things “corn” as more than 80% of corn in North America is genetically modified, making it a poor choice for your food storage pantry at a time when you need reliable and non-toxic nutrition.

Cornmeal is finely ground. I purchase very coarsely ground cornmeal, also known as grits or polenta. You can run this through your grinder to make it finer for baking.

Buy it here:


Despite the name, buckwheat is not actually wheat at all or even a grain. It’s considered biologically to be part of the fruit family and is related to sorrel and rhubarb. The part we consume is the seed, which is dried and ground into a flour substitute. It doesn’t contain gluten, so won’t rise like flour that contains gluten.

However, buckwheat makes delightful pancakes that don’t require all sorts of gums and magical ingredients and a chant to give them a nice texture like most gluten-free pancakes. Buckwheat can be served as a substitute for rice or as a hot breakfast cereal.

Buckwheat is sold either roasted or unroasted. The roasted variety is called “kasha” in Eastern Europe, where it is traditionally served over pasta (opt for gluten-free, of course) topped with onions and brown gravy in a dish called Kashe varnishkes. You can find the recipe HERE.

I recommend purchasing the whole buckwheat groats and then grinding them as needed into flour or roasting them lightly.

Buy it here:


Amaranth is a high-quality protein that is similar to quinoa, so it serves double duty in the pantry.  The part of the plant consumed is the seeds. It can be served as a pilaf, ground and used as a baking ingredient, or made into a hot breakfast cereal. It’s very gentle on the system and easily digestible, making it a perfect food for someone who is recovering from an illness. Here’s how to cook it, from Dr. Weil.

In Mexico, amaranth seeds are popped like popcorn, and then tossed in honey, chocolate, or molasses. This is sweet treat is called “alegria”.  You can click HERE for a recipe.

Buy it here:

Gluten Free Emergency Food

Of course, sometimes there are situations in which convenience is key. Enter, emergency food buckets.

Here’s why every prepper should have some emergency food buckets stashed away:

  1. A lot of calories can be condensed into a very small amount of space.
  2. If you have the capacity to boil water during an emergency, a filling meal can be yours.
  3. They add variety and speed to an emergency food supply.
  4. Calorie for calorie, they’re lightweight and easily portable in the event of a bug-out scenario.
  5. They’re professionally packaged to have a 25-year shelf life, so you can get it, stick it in the back of your closet, and forget about it until you need it.

Now, the downside.

If you’re looking for ready-made meals, none of them are going to be completely without additives. This is impossible because they’re made to last for 25 years, to take up minimal space,  to cook up quickly and efficiently, and to taste reasonably good.

Some compromises must be made. Yes, emergency food buckets contain processed food, but you don’t have to let go of all of your focus on healthful choices.

Buy it here:

For Canadian readers:

Many of these products won’t be available to be shipped to Canada.  When I lived in Ontario, my favorite resource was this:

They did not offer free shipping, but the prices were very reasonable and the quality was fantastic.

How do you prep gluten-free?

Gluten-free prepping carries its own set of challenges, but for some of us, it’s vital to our health. Are you gluten-free? If you are building a gluten-free prepper pantry, share your tips in the comments below.

About Daisy

Daisy Luther is a coffee-swigging, gun-toting blogger who writes about current events, preparedness, frugality, voluntaryism, and the pursuit of liberty on her website, The Organic Prepper. She is widely republished across alternative media and she curates all the most important news links on her aggregate site, Daisy is the best-selling author of 4 books and runs a small digital publishing company.  She lives in the mountains of Virginia with her family. You can find her on FacebookPinterest, and Twitter.

Daisy Luther

Daisy Luther

Daisy Luther is a coffee-swigging, globe-trotting blogger. She is the founder and publisher of three websites.  1) The Organic Prepper, which is about current events, preparedness, self-reliance, and the pursuit of liberty on her website, 2)  The Frugalite, a website with thrifty tips and solutions to help people get a handle on their personal finances without feeling deprived, and 3), an aggregate site where you can find links to all the most important news for those who wish to be prepared. She is widely republished across alternative media and  Daisy is the best-selling author of 5 traditionally published books and runs a small digital publishing company with PDF guides, printables, and courses. You can find her on FacebookPinterest, Gab, MeWe, Parler, Instagram, and Twitter.

Leave a Reply

  • Wow, where do I begin. Your post is simplistic at best. You suggest eating differently. That’s well and good but you dismiss the fact that celiacs and those gluten intolerant folks want to be able to occasionally have a sandwich or pasta like “normal” people. I was wheat intolerant for a good 2 decades so I tried commercial gf breads; gummy textures. And although there are more options now, they’re still gummy. Homemade isn’t that cost effective either and are still gummy and gritty. You listed all the alternate naturally gluten free grains that are available but you didn’t do enough research. Many of those grains have been cross-contaminated either during shipping or processing/packaging. You need to look for certified gluten free written on the packaging to know they’re safe to eat. My husband was just diagnosed as having the dermatitis herpetiformis form of celiac disease which affects around 15-25% of celiacs. He’s lucky that I know the ropes, so to speak. My advise is if you think you may have this disease, don’t stop eating gluten. Go to your doctor for a blood test. You must have the antibodies created by eating gluten in your blood, otherwise, the test is ineffective. The only certified gf oats in Canada are Only Oats, there are gf oats in the U.S. but I don’t know the names. Easy to find on the internet. I’ve used product from Oak Manor and found the items less than fantastic. Ended up throwing them out. I’ve been baking different types of breads for just over 40 years so I have more than enough experience to spot a really good product. Anyway, their oats aren’t gf. I’ve always preferred not to comment on any post I read, but this one demanded I write something. I expect that I may have rubbed you the wrong way and will see a comment from you. So be it.

    • You bring up some excellent points in your comment. Thank you for taking the time to share all of this information.

      I mentioned in the post that some people are more severely affected than others. There’s definitely a world of difference between Celiac disease and an intolerance. For those with Celiac disease or a severe intolerance, certified gluten free is an absolute must. For others like myself who just avoid gluten in their day-to-day life because of digestive upset and bloating, other less expensive options will suffice.

      I’d love it if you shared some of your recipes! Gluten-free baking is definitely not my forte.

      Very best wishes, and thank you for your input!


    • There isn’t any reason to eat grain. If you have health problems that you think are linked to gluten, stop eating wheat and see what happens. If you feel better, don’t ever eat wheat again. You will not die. You can get B vitamins from meat and fiber from vegetables. There isn’t a thing in grain that you need. Even starch can come from tubers (like potatoes). As for the fact that grain can be stored for a long time, it’s still going to be severely depleted in nutrients by the time you get around to finishing it in a long-term SHTF scenario.

      All that grain wastes space you could fill up with canned beef and vegetables and water containers instead.

      And the method I outlined for dealing with a gluten issue? The elimination diet is the gold standard for diagnosing a food intolerance. Because if your body is intolerant to gluten, continuing to eat it just continues to damage your body. Why would you do that over a food you don’t even need?

  • I have celiac disease and have found that many grains and beans are cross-contaminated with gluten by mills that process these products along with wheat products, making them unhealthy to me.

    After discovering this problem, I became extremely happy with the products sold by the “To Your Health (TYH) Sprouted Flour” Company. They produce organic, non- cross-contaminated gluten free flours and beans.

    A fact about grains, is that before combines were used, grains sprouted in the field before harvesting, boosting the nutritional and digestible qualities of these grain and bean products. The TYH website has educational sections that explain sprouted grains.

    I do not work for TYH, am just an extremely happy customer that these quality products are available through them for a person like me who has celiac.

    • Thank you for the suggestion and the information! I’m glad you reiterated that for those with celiac disease, cross-contamination can be a real problem!


  • Bob’s Red Mill gluten free products are processed and packaged in a facility build specifically for that purpose. We purchase these products, in the U.S., through either Amazon prime or Vitacost.

    • I rely on Bob’s Red Mill products. They promise non-GMO on all their products and carry a line of gluten-free that is affordable.

  • Found oats to be as bad as wheat, gut-wise. Cornbread still hurts as does buckwheat.
    My intolerance, I think, came from too many years on anti-inflammatory medications, such as Celebrex. Getting better since I dropped the meds 6 years ago.

    • Todd, have you tried a paleo or primal diet? It sounds like you might benefit from going grain-free altogether.

  • I appear to be having internet issues at the moment, so I apologize if this double posts.

    I am thankfully not gluten intolerant, but have done a lot of reading about the topic as a health educator. One thing ppl tend to forget is that there are big differences between the grains as eaten today, particularly how they are grown, harvested, milled and used, compared to historical use. I was particularly heartened to see the mention of harvesting procedures.

    One ‘ancient’ grain not included here was einkorn.

    Another thing not mentioned was the use of soaking or sprouting grains before use. Use of a sourdough starter is another method of ‘making’ grains more digestible.

    Just a few tidbits to add to the conversation. Mr. Google can help you with further explanation.

  • Gluten issues affect maybe 1% of the population. Of those affected, they have gluten “problems” because they have other underlying issues. Likely, a nutritional deficiency. Address that and gluten becomes a non-issue.

    Keep in mind that only in America (and maybe Europe) do we have these made up problems.

    • I would disagree that it’s a nutritional deficiency. If anything, I’d say it’s a gut issue for those without celiac.

      I believe more issues are likely due to the excessive amount of glyphosate used in wheat here.

  • I have celiac disease. A website called The Art of Gluten Free Cooking has a wonderful diy mix, easy to buy Gluten free ingredients from Bob’s Red Mill. You will need to mix dry ingredients together but it has far fewer ingredients than the mix in the article. Makes great baked products. I make up the mix five gallon buckets at a time and then process into Mylar bags for storage. Packaged in Mylar properly the mix will last for years. Thank you, Daisy for all the work do providing well researched information. It is much appreciated.

  • The items you described in this article may contain gluten if not rated gluten free. So they may be dangerous if they were processed on lines in which wheat barley or rye have been run. So not safe for celiac disease.

  • Um! Oats and corn need to be certified GF. Oats are a rotation crop with wheat and maybe corn. The organic grain farm looks great, but products are not labeled GF.

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