A Clinical Guide to Gluten-Related Disorders provides primary health care providers the succinct material they need to immediately evaluate and support their patients. Gluten-related disorders have a wide presentation, and this text covers the recognition, evaluation, and multi-disciplinary approach to the management of disease. Readers will benefit from the general overview of gluten intolerance and from the common sense approach to developing treatment and dietary plans. Clinical vignettes offer clinicians real-life scenarios to help put the disease and its treatment in context for their patients.


World-renowned gluten-related disorders expert Dr. Alessio Fasano presents the groundbreaking roadmap to a gluten-free lifestyle, and how millions can live better by going gluten free.

For centuries, bread has been known as the “staff of life.” But for millions of Americans affected by gluten-related disorders, consuming gluten, the complex protein found in wheat, rye, and barley, can be hazardous to their health. In a recent poll presented by Scientific American, over 30% of Americans reported wanting to cut down or eliminate gluten from their diets; the gluten-free market is a $6.3 billion industry and continues to expand.


Now this book changed my life. I read this book at a time when I was having a bunch of complications and I literally laughed and cried as I realized I was not alone, that I was not imagining things and that even though the doctors couldn’t link up what was going on with me, I knew they were related to my main issue even though no one believed me. So I owe Jennifer Esposito a giant thank you for giving me hope and waking up a determination in me to get better, to heal and to help people not have to go through what I did, what she did and to keep fighting for themselves.


After reading this book, I began to put some of the pieces together with my health and for that I will always be grateful to Dr. Davis for opening my eyes to knowing that there had to be a better way. For me, this book goes into a tremendous amount of detail that at times I didn’t need but I still find myself referring back to it.



This is a quick read and I had bought this book at the same time I bought Wheat Belly and I actually read them simultaneously and I remember flipping back and forth between the two, knowing that this was what was wrong with me.