Use our recipes to "prevent" - and in some cases "cure" - the following:


Yeast-Related
Conditions

ADD - Arthritis - Autism - Auto Immune disease - Candidiasis - Fatigue - Fibromialga - Food Allergies - Inflammation - Joint Pain - Lupus - Muscle Aches - PMS - Psoriasis - Rheumatoid Arthritis - Yeast Infections


Gluten-Related Conditions

ADD - Autism - Celiac Disease - Chronic Fatigue Syndrome - Crohn’s Disease – Depression - Dermatitis Herpetiformis - Gluten Sensitive Enteropathy – Migraines - Rheumatoid Arthritis – Schizophrenia - Thyroid Disease

The Four Stages To A Yeast Free Diet

A Yeast Fighting diet should have four distinct stages. For best results, it ought to be followed in order from elimination to maintenance:
  1. Elimination: The elimination of sugar and yeast containing foods
  2. Challenge: Reintroduce some foods you've eliminated and check reactions
  3. Reassessment: Discover food allergies and sensitivities
  4. Maintenance: Eat those foods that function for you
Elimination—

Within the initial stage, you will eliminate foods that feed yeast organisms and encourage overgrowth. These include sugar, yeast, mold, starches and fermented foods. The Elimination Stage generally needs to last for two to four weeks, based on how long it takes your main symptoms to subside. The simplest approach would be to focus on eating fresh meats, vegetables, raw nuts and seeds, unprocessed oils, water and herb tea.

Eating other foods during this stage might slow the process of clearing yeast and toxins from your body. It may also be more difficult to notice a direct link between foods and symptoms. You might discover that some of these do not cause you trouble at all. Feel totally free to experiment. Just tune in to your body's signals and document what happens.

As you get rid of yeast-feeding food from your diet and incorporate supplements or other medication, you may experience "die-off." This is actually a great sign that you are on the proper track!

Challenge—

You're ready for the challenge stage whenever you have experienced some relief and begun to control your yeast overgrowth. Now you are ready to reintroduce or "challenge" a few of the foods you avoided in Stage 1.

Continue following the food strategy from the elimination stage. Add one portion of one new food a day and notice any reactions or symptoms your body experiences in response to the new food. In the event you notice a reaction, give yourself a minimum of one day without symptoms before introducing an additional new food. If you don't notice a reaction, continue an additional new food per day and observe your body's response.

When reintroducing foods, start with foods containing only one ingredient. Simply because in the event you expertise a reaction to bread, the culprit might be yeast, wheat, eggs, or sugar. It could be tough to pinpoint which food is causing you discomfort. It would be better to attempt cooked wheat berries one day, eggs on an additional day and so on. Next, you may want to reintroduce fruit. Attempt only one type of fruit initially and watch for your body's response. Then move on to another food. For greatest outcomes, do not eat sugar until your body has been clear of symptoms for a number of months.

Record the foods you eat each day and body symptoms and sensations linked to eating those foods. When you have a good list of foods that your body appears to tolerate and not tolerate, it's time to move to Stage three, Reassessment.

Reassessment—

If you're feeling much better, you may choose to go on to Maintenance. But, maybe you still have quite a few symptoms. At this point, you might have accumulated a long list of foods that set you off. Now it is time for the reassessment phase.

Avoid the foods on your list for at least two weeks. Also steer clear of any food or beverage you consume over as soon as a week. Numerous times the foods that we crave and eat frequently are the very foods that trigger issues. Track your normal week's intake and note which foods appear on the chart frequently. Some people need 3-4 weeks to purge the toxins from a particular food to notice a distinct change. In the event you do not detect a noticeable difference in symptoms, continue this process for a couple of more weeks.

As soon as you do really feel much better, gradually integrate each food back into your diet plan. Add only one new item at a time. Allow a minimum of a day or two between every addition to help you clearly identify any symptoms that may be caused by that specific food. Make sure you track - in detail - your food and symptoms as you do these experiments.

If you don't notice any symptoms, wait an additional four to seven days prior to consuming that particular food once more. This rotation of foods helps you detect hidden sensitivities. In the event you notice symptoms, steer clear of that food. You may wish to talk about allergy treatments together with your health care professional. This might allow you to eat a particular food without issues. You may, however, require avoiding it on a regular basis.

By the end of reassessment, you will have developed a list of foods you can and cannot tolerate. It is now time to move to Maintenance.

Maintenance—

You might not be all of the way back to where you would like to be, but you have faced a challenge -- and you've acquired valuable information about yourself and your body. Now you are able to loosen up a bit. You now know what to watch for and how you can return to a more restricted food plan any time you run into trouble. And remember, diet plan is only one component of the program.

Do not forget other methods to care for yourself. Most importantly, notice and trust your intuition. Humans have great instincts about what works for them and what does not. Keep in mind that even respected professionals do not know everything. Do not let anybody convince you that you do not know what you are talking about. You alone are the "expert" on yourself and your body. Make the most of accessible resources, and talk to other people, but do not devalue your own instincts.

Reversing Autism