Watch top chefs and doctors compete to make the best gluten-free meals!!
- Boston's Top Chefs
- Doctors from various Boston hospitals
- Medical support staff (nurses, physician assistants, pharmacists & dietitians)
*VIP Tickets include VIP goodie bag, an autographed copy of Beyond Rice Cakes and a $50 tax deduction.
The National Foundation for Celiac Awareness and CNN Newsroom Anchor Heidi Collins invite you to the Boston Gluten-Free Cooking Spree. The Gluten-Free Cooking Spree is an event that joins together the medical and lifestyle aspects of celiac disease to educate both doctors and chefs about celiac disease and the gluten-free diet.
Here's how it works:
- Top chefs, doctors and reporters will be put on to teams of three. Each team will have one chef, one doctor and one medical support professional. Together, the teams will work to create the best gluten-free meal.
- Attendees will sample the food cooked by the chefs and enjoy a large assortment of other gluten-free food options. Come hungry! All attendees will take home a fabulous goodie bag filled with treats from a variety of gluten-free vendors.
- A three-person panel will judge recipes.
Enjoy gluten-free hor d'oeuvres, desserts, and gluten-free Redbridge beer. Dress code: Business attire
Participating Restaruants include:
Top of the Hub
Zocalo Cocina Mexicana
Da Vinci Ristorante
Gibbet Hill Grill
For more information
Please contact Vanessa Maltin at firstname.lastname@example.org or 215-692-2639
When & Where
National Foundation for Celiac Awareness
Through empowerment, education, advocacy and advancing research, the National Foundation for Celiac Awareness drives diagnoses of celiac disease and other gluten-related disorders and improves the quality of life for those on a lifelong gluten-free diet.
We believe in a patient-centered healthcare model that is grounded in science, promotes collaboration and supports a comprehensive approach to health and wellness.
Visit www.CeliacCentral.org for information.
Celiac disease is a genetic autoimmune disorder that damages the small intestine and interferes with absorption of nutrients from food. Left untreated, people with celiac disease can develop further complications such as other autoimmune diseases, infertility, thyroid disease and some forms of cancer. An estimated 1% of the population has celiac disease, but 83% of those who have it are still undiagnosed or misdiagnosed.
The only known treatment for celiac disease is a lifelong adherence to a gluten-free diet.