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Go Dairy Free: The Guide and Cookbook for Milk Allergies, Lactose Intolerance, and Casein-Free Living Paperback – November 10, 2008


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Go Dairy Free: The Guide and Cookbook for Milk Allergies, Lactose Intolerance, and Casein-Free Living + The Dairy-Free Kitchen: 100 Recipes for all the Creamy Foods You Love--Without Lactose, Casein, or Dairy + The Ultimate Uncheese Cookbook: Delicious Dairy-Free Cheeses and Classic "Uncheese" Dishes
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Editorial Reviews

Review

"This book in conjunction with godairyfree.org, have been invaluable to my practice in offering solutions for my dairy-sensitive clients. The research is thorough, the explanations comprehensive and the recipes are whole, simple and delicious." -- Meghan Telpner, Certified Nutritionist

"Go Dairy Free is encouraging, entertaining and informative, without being overwhelming. It is a must for those living a dairy-free life." -- Sarah Hatfield of No Whey, Mama

"Wow! Alisa Fleming has created an accessible yet encyclopedic guide to dairy-free living that makes giving up dairy a very doable proposition." -- Linda Coss, Food Allergy Author

"Go Dairy Free is the ultimate resource for safely satisfying those never-ending dairy cravings. It will quickly become your favorite milk-free guide, as it has mine!." -- Kosher Chef Levana Kirschenbaum

--Reviewers
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Product Details

  • Paperback: 288 pages
  • Publisher: Fleming Ink; 1st edition (November 10, 2008)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0979128625
  • ISBN-13: 978-0979128622
  • Product Dimensions: 0.8 x 7.5 x 9 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.2 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (170 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #9,576 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

More About the Author

Alisa Fleming is the founder of GoDairyFree.org, the world's largest informational website on dairy-free living, with over 1 million visitors per year. In combination with the website, she released the best-selling special diet book, Go Dairy Free: The Guide and Cookbook for Milk Allergies, Lactose Intolerance, and Casein-Free Living.

Beyond Go Dairy Free, Alisa is a special diet freelance writer for several publications, recipe developer, and representative for various natural food companies. Her specialties extend to other dietary needs such as soy-free, gluten-free, sugar-free, and vegan.

Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

141 of 143 people found the following review helpful By Ellen A. Allard on January 18, 2009
Format: Paperback
It is rare that within a 24 hour period I make four recipes from one cookbook, let alone a newly acquired one. But Go Dairy Free, by Alisa Marie Fleming, is so fantastic, that I needed to dig in immediately. And then I couldn't stop!

This is a must-have cookbook for anyone looking to expand their recipe repertoire, regardless of whether you want or need to go dairy-free. Besides fabulous sounding recipes, the book is a wealth of information. First of all, the recipe/allergy index at the back of the book is phenomenal. Listed according to categories (dairy alternatives, breakfast to brunch, baking bread, sips & smoothies among others), each section tells you whether the recipe is vegan, egg-free, soy-free, gluten-free, wheat-free, nut-free and/or peanut-free. This feature alone is worth the very reasonable price of the book (I am not an affiiliate seller for this book - just very pleased!). But I can't stop there. One of the other great features of the book is the section that talks about calcium. How many of us, when friends and/or family realize we're not eating dairy ask us where we'll get our calcium from?! Right? You know what I'm talking about. The author of Go Dairy Free explores this in depth, helping the reader understand how much calcium one really needs and explaining how calcium needs can be met without eating dairy.

My first foray into the book started with a recipe for Creamy Pesto-Inspired Pasta. If I hadn't cooked the dish with my own two hands, I never would've known it wasn't a creamy dairy-filled parmesan sauce. And to boot, it was unbelievably easy. Only thing is, I should've doubled the recipe. We practically licked our plates!

It didn't need anything more to improve the taste, but I decided to try the author's Easy Parmesan Substitute.
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57 of 58 people found the following review helpful By Cathe VINE VOICE on November 29, 2008
Format: Paperback
Whether you're avoiding dairy for health or ethical reasons, you will love this comprehensive book that is both a guide to dairy free living and a cookbook.

The book begins with an explanation of what dairy is, including information about pasteurization, homogenization, lactose-free milk, kefir and milk from other mammals besides cows. She goes on to explain why some people avoid dairy--because of allergies, lactose intolerance, a vegan diet, autism, general health and more. She even addresses infant allergies--how to prevent and recognize them.

Another section is devoted to the question that many people wonder about--how can you get enough calcium with drinking milk. Fleming dispels the myth that you need dairy in your diet, tells you how much calcium you really do need, and lists many calcium rich (nondairy) foods. Before heading on to recipes, the book addresses eating out, traveling, and shopping--giving the reader insight into avoiding dairy when not at home.

Then, my favorite part: the recipes! And what great recipes they are. Perfectly Pear Muffins, Grilled Vegetable Strudel, Better Than Ice Cream, Vanilla Pudding, Lemon Struesel Squares and lots, lots more. A really nice feature is the chart that lists all of the recipes and notes which common allergens they do or do not contain, as well as whether the recipes are vegan.

I highly recommend this cookbook.

This book is
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43 of 48 people found the following review helpful By Gina Clowes on November 30, 2008
Format: Paperback
This book is a welcome addition to anyone w/milk allergy intolerance, multiple food allergies or vegan. There is a ton of useful information about where to go for additional recipes or resources. Alisa includes lots of safe substitutes. And this book is very different from many other dairy free books because it does not use a soy substitute in every recipe.

There are a lot of yummy and kid friendly recipes and tricks and handy lists for where dairy hides.

If you're new to living without dairy, or if you've been at it for awhile and need a bunch of new and delcious dairy free (and egg free) recipes, get "Go Dairy Free"
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17 of 17 people found the following review helpful By MakingFoodandStuff on January 26, 2011
Format: Paperback
First of all, this is more than a cookbook. This is a guidebook for living and cooking dairy free. Most dairy free cookbooks briefly mention substitutions, tips for dining out, things to look out for, etc. But here, you get 17 (yes, 17!) chapters on tips for living dairy free - including travel tips , supplements, skincare, tips on getting enough calcium, infant allergies, and stocking your kitchen. I come from the land of cheese, and navigating family social gatherings isn't always easy, so I appreciated the section on dining with friends and family. No one wants to be left out of social gatherings because of a food allergy.

But on to the recipes. I have been dairy free for over ten years now, so I've built up quite the arsenal of dairy free recipes, both of the easy go-to variety and of the more involved variety. Still, in only a couple months of owning this book, I've found and tried countless new recipes and I have never once been disappointed. Almost all of these recipes are fast and easy, but if you aren't in the mood to cook, there are also store-bought recommendations throughout the book too.

I'm a huge fan of desserts, and the Bittersweet Truffles that I made at 8 am one morning in a fit of "I'm going to need chocolate later today, I just know it" were absolutely fantastic. The Virtuous Chocolate Mousse was my nightly dessert for about a week straight. Coffee House Cookies, Peanut Butter Truffles, the 3 pages of ice cream recipes? Don't even get me started.

I made the Cheesy Broccoli Soup just yesterday. The recipe said that it makes 4 servings, and when I made it I thought that there would be no way that it was only 4 servings - there was SO much soup. It's so good though, I couldn't stop eating it. Plus there are four different veggies in it.
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