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Subscriber Newsletter July 7, 2015

A Gluten Free Works Notification for Health Guide Subscribers
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Subscriber Newsletter

Dear << Test First Name >>:Welcome to the Gluten Free Works Health Guide Newsletter!

Today’s topic concerns cancers related to gluten sensitivity and celiac disease and how to avoid them.

Please email us questions or topic suggestions at info@glutenfreeworks.com.

Thank You!

-John Libonati, Publisher
Gluten Free Works Health Guide


Cancers in Celiac Disease and Gluten Sensitivity and How to Avoid Them 

Cancer is a frightening diagnosis. People think of it as a thing, that attacks the body.

Cancer is a disease stemming from broken cells and a compromised immune system.

There are three main components that lead to the development of cancer in gluten sensitivity and celiac disease:

1. Damage from Chronic Acidosis and Inflammation
2. Nutrient Deficiencies
3. Compromised Immune System

Damage from Chronic Acidosis and Inflammation

Gluten sensitivity and celiac disease lead to acidosis and chronic inflammation.

An acidic body will experience higher than normal inflammation. Acidosis destroys good gut bacteria, but allows bad bacteria to thrive. As a result, the good bacteria is not present to help digest and absorb nutrients. Acidosis also leads to inflammation. Inflammation damages cells and structures. Interestingly, cancer cells thrive under acidic conditions.

Chronic inflammation damages cells and interferes with cellular replication and DNA transcription. As a result, damaged cells (cancerous) are formed, that replicate themselves, leading to tumors.

Nutrient Deficiencies

Gluten sensitivity and celiac disease lead to nutrient deficiencies. Damage to the small intestine means nutrients that should be absorbed are not. Cells require certain nutrients to replicate properly. If those nutrients do not exist, mutations occur. The immune system requires nutrients to function properly. When those nutrients are missing, a situation develops that is referred to as immunocompromised. A compromised immune system cannot destroy mutated cells and cancer.

Compromised Immune System

A properly functioning immune system kills and removes damaged and dysfuctioning cells, including precancerous and cancerous cells. If the immune system is occupied with trying to remove gluten and the cells it has damaged, it is less able to attend other functions, such as killing and removing cancer cells.

Tip: To avoid cancer, reduce inflammation and maintain a healthy nutritional status. Be sure you are 100% gluten-free and also identify other causes of inflammation that you can remove from your diet and life. Review the cancer related disorders below. The treatment options list which nutrients you want to intake to avoid cancer. Also, read through the Nutrient Deficiencies, so you know what each nutrient does and the symptoms you would experience if you were deficient. This way, you can keep up your stores of nutrients and stay healthy.

You can also look up your symptoms under the Health Condition Search. Note the causes. Then, follow the steps listed for treating the issues.


Cancers Related to Gluten Sensitivity and Celiac Disease

The following posts concern cancers.

Cancer Predisposition In Children 

What Is Cancer Predisposition In Children? Cancer predisposition in children signifies a higher than normal risk of developing cancer. Cancer is the uncontrolled division of abnormal cells in the body. Among the 12 major types of childhood cancers, leukemias (blood …

Read More »


Parathyroid Cancer

What Is Parathyroid Carcinoma? Parathyroid carcinoma is a slow growing rare malignancy involving overactive parathyroid glands and is characterized by profound hypercalcemia (elevated blood calcium level), parathyroid hormone levels of more than 3 times upper normal limits, and palpable neck mass.1 …

Read More »



Post-Cricoid Cancer

What Is Post-Cricoid Carcinoma? Post-cricoid carcinoma is a rare malignancy arising in the hypopharynx. Q: What is the hypopharynx? A: The hypopharynx is the lower portion of the pharynx that opens into the larynx. It is comprised of the postcricoid …

Read More »


Cancer Of The Pharynx 

What Is Cancer Of The Pharynx? Cancer of the pharynx is a malignant growth of stratified squamous cells that line the pharynx, or throat. Q: What are stratified squamous cells that line the pharynx? A: Stratified squamous cells are thin, flat epithelial …

Read More »


Esophageal Small Cell Cancer

What Is Esophageal Small Cell Cancer (Carcinoma)? Esophageal small cell carcinoma is a rare and aggressive malignancy arising in the esophagus with a poor prognosis. Q: Where does the cancer occur in the esophagus? A: Esophageal cancer can occur anywhere in …

Read More »


Lymphoma, Enteropathy-Associated T-Cell (EATL) 

What Is Enteropathy-Associated T-Cell Lymphoma? Enteropathy associated T-cell lymphoma (EATL), although rare, is a tumor of intraepithelial lymphocytes. It is the most common primary gastrointestinal T-cell lymphoma and is characterized by its aggressive course and poor prognosis. Primary means this …

Read More »


Adenocarcinoma Of Small Intestine (Cancer)

What Is Adenocarcinoma Of Small Intestine? Adenocarcinomas are malignant tumors, or cancer, of the small bowel arising out of glandular tissue. They fall in the category of rare neoplasm, comprising only 3% of all gastrointestinal malignancies. Primary adenocarcinoma is the …

Read More »


Cancer Of The Esophagus 

What Is Cancer Of The Esophagus? Cancer of the esophagus is a malignancy arising in the stratified squamous cell lining of any part of the esophagus and having a poor prognosis. This tumor first invades the deeper layers of the …

Read More »



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