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Old 20.03.2014, 01:20
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The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

I had the idea of collecting information about grocery shopping for people with food intolerances (lactose, soy, eggs, gluten, etc.). Where do you get your speciality products from? Which products are tasty or good quality? Where are the cheapest/bargain products? Which brands do you prefer? etc. Share your thoughts and experiences!

I have lactose, egg and soy intolerance, so I have tested quite a few products.

Lactose-free products:

Coop: has its own brand and Emmi lactose free products. My favourite from the Coop range is the Birchermüsli and mozzarella. I found the marroni yoghurt quite weird in texture. The other yoghurts are ok.
Manor: They have the Emmi good day, Napfmilch and Züger range, as well as some random whipped cream brand in a yoghurt cup. I prefer the Emmi lactose free mozzarella to the Züger one. The Napfmilch yoghurts are ok but not overwhelming.
Migros: Own brand lactose free range like Coop, but their yoghurts have more flavours, I loved the apricot and raspberry one!
They are the only shop where I found lactosefree cream cheese, I liked the alp herb flavoured one.
Lidl: I was quite surprised to find Züger lactose free products at a cheaper price, they now have Mozzarella, butter, cottage cheese and milk. I've seen Starbucks using Lidl's milk brand.
Aldi: Milk and that's it.
Müller Drogerie: They have lactose free chocolate spread, milk and chocolate by Minus L but I haven't tried anything from this brand yet.

Emmi brand: I love the Espresso Zero and the Good Day coffee yoghurt (my boyfriend even prefers that one to normal yoghurts). I also liked the strawberry drink. Their Mozzarella is also my favourite out of the choice because it seems to last much longer and you get 150gr instead of the 125gr Coop/Migros offer.

For a lactose free coffee: Starbucks and Pane con Carne (http://www.pane-con-carne.ch/) do it (Basel/Liestal).

Egg-free:

Coop: The only shop I know of where they sell an egg-free mayonnaise, it tastes ok.
Aldi: Their Gourmet range croissants are egg-free.
I couldn't find a good egg replacer mix for baking, so I got it off Amazon from Orgran.


Soy-intolerance:


I've tried the Müller Drogerie rice milk vanilla flavour, and it tastes ok, and for 2.60Fr, you can't really say anything against it!

Gluten-free:

Lidl: I've seen gluten free pasta there, and I believe it's cheaper compared to other prices I've seen in shops.
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Old 20.03.2014, 10:53
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

Lazy mans egg free mayonnaise.
You need:
Wide mouth glass jar about 1 litre capacity.(so the head of your bamix fits in it)
Olive oil
Herbvinegar
Spices - mustard and curry powder, salt and pepper
Condensed milk (in a blue tube from Coop or Denner)(not sure if this is lactose free)
Directions
Squeeze all the milk from tube into jar
Add an equal portion of vinegar
Add 1Tsp curry and mustard powder
Add 1/2Tsp salt and pepper
Start mixing and add Olive oil slowly until the mixture will not absorb any more oil (about 60% Olive oil by volume)
Adjust spices to taste and your done.

It will keep in the fridge for months, shake it occasionally as some water settles on the bottom. I often add a bit more mustard and use it as a butter replacement for sandwiches with sliced meat and cheese. Or add some chilli paste and use for dipping sauce.
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Old 20.03.2014, 12:24
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

I discovered the other day that Gluten-free porridge oats (milled in a mill where there is no wheat milled), is the same price in our local Reformhaus as it is in one of the large supermarkets back in the U.K.

Anyway. here the brand is Bauck from Germany.
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Old 20.03.2014, 19:16
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

Having tried the lactose free milk from Coop, Migros and Aldi, I would have to say I prefer the Aldi brand. It is also the cheapest, so if I can get some kind soul to drive me to an Aldi I buy a dozen litres at a time (I drink a lot of milk). Aldi also sell lactose free cheese in slices.
I like the soy bircher yoghurts from Migros. At present I'm in hospital and they give me the Emmi lactose free yoghurts. I really like the coffee flavour... Sadly I seem to get the strawberry or mango ones much more often!
I've been told hard cheese (e.g parmesan ) does not contain lactose. Certainly I have no problems digesting it.
My mum is gluten intolerant and so we tend to use spelt flour in baking (farine d'epatre). It comes in both ordinary and 'clair' varieties - the latter is better for cakes - but you do need to sieve it before making anything in the cake line.
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Old 20.03.2014, 20:50
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

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My mum is gluten intolerant and so we tend to use spelt flour in baking (farine d'epatre). It comes in both ordinary and 'clair' varieties - the latter is better for cakes - but you do need to sieve it before making anything in the cake line.
Spelt flour does contain gluten.
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Old 20.03.2014, 21:03
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

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Having tried the lactose free milk from Coop, Migros and Aldi, I would have to say I prefer the Aldi brand. It is also the cheapest, so if I can get some kind soul to drive me to an Aldi I buy a dozen litres at a time (I drink a lot of milk). Aldi also sell lactose free cheese in slices.
I like the soy bircher yoghurts from Migros. At present I'm in hospital and they give me the Emmi lactose free yoghurts. I really like the coffee flavour... Sadly I seem to get the strawberry or mango ones much more often!
I've been told hard cheese (e.g parmesan ) does not contain lactose. Certainly I have no problems digesting it.
My mum is gluten intolerant and so we tend to use spelt flour in baking (farine d'epatre). It comes in both ordinary and 'clair' varieties - the latter is better for cakes - but you do need to sieve it before making anything in the cake line.
The Emmi coffee yoghurt really is the best one out of the lot. The mango one has wobbly bits in it and the strawberry is nothing special.
Out of the milk choices, I prefer Emmi Good Day, it has a bit more protein and less fat. The price difference is minimal, 1.89 vs 1.95, if the Aldi one was cheaper by more than that I'd probably buy this one, but going all the way every time isn't worth it for me.
Most of the hard and aged cheeses are lactose free, just check the sugar content, it's usually less than 0.1%, so no lactose! I can eat Gruyere, Emmental, Parmesan, Cheddar etc. without any issue.
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Old 21.03.2014, 20:00
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

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Spelt flour does contain gluten.
Huh. Well all I know is that she can't have gluten products because it exacerbates a medical condition but if we use spelt flour it's fine. Sorry for any misinformation.
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Old 21.03.2014, 20:13
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

Migros also has a special phone line to check nutrition and allergens in their products. Although I am not sure if there is an English speaking option:

0848 840848
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Old 21.03.2014, 21:58
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

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Migros also has a special phone line to check nutrition and allergens in their products. Although I am not sure if there is an English speaking option:

0848 840848
You can also write to Migros customer service (M-Infoline), maybe they'd answer English requests.


The PDF document "Sortimentsliste" on this page http://www.migros.ch/de/supermarkt/a...sortiment.html is very helpful regarding Migros products.
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Old 23.03.2014, 00:47
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

What's the best milk substitute for making cappuccinos? I tried the lactose free version from migros but still get a reaction. Dinkle milk takes all the coffee flavor away. I just bought some almond milk and hazelnut milk from Germany yesterday so will give those a try. The almond milk from coop has way too much sugar for me and really isn't even almond milk.

Whole Foods is one of those things I really miss from the US.
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Old 23.03.2014, 01:47
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

Can you drink soya milk? Soya will foam nicely if steamed properly, don't think almond or hazel or oat will do that (but have never tried). Any milk other than cow will impart a flavour that differs from what one expects of "white coffee" but is not necessarily bad, just different. Since you seem to be enjoying your new purist coffee gear and beans do you really want to be ruining it with milk? I like just a tiny bit of hot milk/foam on the side to sip at intervals, but my favourite coffee is black and "thick".

As for your original question I find the Migros lactose-free rather sweeter-than-usual, given that it usually tastes sweeter than regular anyway. Maybe there is something aded in the procesing that upsets your digestion - I blew up like the Michelen man once after using it.
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Old 23.03.2014, 02:01
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

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Huh. Well all I know is that she can't have gluten products because it exacerbates a medical condition but if we use spelt flour it's fine. Sorry for any misinformation.
Tom's right. Spelt flour is good for people with wheat intolerance (apparently), but it does contain gluten, so it's unsuitable for most people with gluten intolerance or coeliac disease.

I know this from bitter experience.
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Old 23.03.2014, 12:31
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

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Can you drink soya milk? Soya will foam nicely if steamed properly, don't think almond or hazel or oat will do that (but have never tried). Any milk other than cow will impart a flavour that differs from what one expects of "white coffee" but is not necessarily bad, just different. Since you seem to be enjoying your new purist coffee gear and beans do you really want to be ruining it with milk? I like just a tiny bit of hot milk/foam on the side to sip at intervals, but my favourite coffee is black and "thick".

As for your original question I find the Migros lactose-free rather sweeter-than-usual, given that it usually tastes sweeter than regular anyway. Maybe there is something aded in the procesing that upsets your digestion - I blew up like the Michelen man once after using it.
Soya shouldn't be considered a healthy alternative to milk so that's out. I really do enjoy my espresso shots but not until around mid day. In the morning I prefer a good cappacino but more in the Italian ratio of milk to espresso and not the SBUX .5 liter of milk per shot ratio. Anyhoo I tried the almond milk cappa this morning and was quite impressed. For starters I got a really good and stable micro foam, identical to the micro foam I get with real milk. The fist few sips were a sweet (but not too sweet) nutty bliss, which had me worried about how the coffee would taste. Once I got down to the coffee I was once again surprised, the first sip was pure coffee but with a slight nutty aftertaste. This goes really well with dark roasts and coffee beans with more earthy notes.
I'm not sure how good it would taste with lighter roasts with more floral and fruity notes but I will have to try it out. Next time I go to Germany I'm going to have to pick up a few cases of this almond milk. So the search is over, almond milk is the best alternative to real milk for coffee as it does not hide or overpower the true flavors of coffee but adds a slight nutty aftertaste which I find pleasing. Now I'm ready for my thick, syrupy, caramelized, coffee honey of an espresso shot.
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Old 23.03.2014, 18:04
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

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Soya shouldn't be considered a healthy alternative to milk so that's out. I really do enjoy my espresso shots but not until around mid day. In the morning I prefer a good cappacino but more in the Italian ratio of milk to espresso and not the SBUX .5 liter of milk per shot ratio. Anyhoo I tried the almond milk cappa this morning and was quite impressed. For starters I got a really good and stable micro foam, identical to the micro foam I get with real milk. The fist few sips were a sweet (but not too sweet) nutty bliss, which had me worried about how the coffee would taste. Once I got down to the coffee I was once again surprised, the first sip was pure coffee but with a slight nutty aftertaste. This goes really well with dark roasts and coffee beans with more earthy notes.
I'm not sure how good it would taste with lighter roasts with more floral and fruity notes but I will have to try it out. Next time I go to Germany I'm going to have to pick up a few cases of this almond milk. So the search is over, almond milk is the best alternative to real milk for coffee as it does not hide or overpower the true flavors of coffee but adds a slight nutty aftertaste which I find pleasing. Now I'm ready for my thick, syrupy, caramelized, coffee honey of an espresso shot.
Hope it was nice - I know from "bitter" experience (not coffee) how a new espresso machine becomes a bit of a new playtoy, til one stops to consider how much coffee they have imbibed

I like almond milk (unsweeetened) and can't have that much soya myself (combination thyroid/sensitivity issue) but only threw it out as a suggestion.
The town I live in has a great Bioladen with normal (CH) prices - as close as I can get to Whole Foods.
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Old 02.04.2014, 15:55
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

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Hope it was nice - I know from "bitter" experience (not coffee) how a new espresso machine becomes a bit of a new playtoy, til one stops to consider how much coffee they have imbibed

I like almond milk (unsweeetened) and can't have that much soya myself (combination thyroid/sensitivity issue) but only threw it out as a suggestion.
The town I live in has a great Bioladen with normal (CH) prices - as close as I can get to Whole Foods.
Where dos one find unsweetened almond milk in CH? I like the German almond milk but it is a little on the sweet side. I tired cappacino with hazelnut milk and while hazelnut milk is delicious it over powers the flavor of the coffee beans.

Ditto on the new espresso machine. Ive been high as a kite all week long. Never have I accomplished more.
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Old 02.04.2014, 16:11
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

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Where dos one find unsweetened almond milk in CH? I like the German almond milk but it is a little on the sweet side. I tired cappacino with hazelnut milk and while hazelnut milk is delicious it over powers the flavor of the coffee beans.



Ditto on the new espresso machine. Ive been high as a kite all week long. Never have I accomplished more.

I make my own almond milk. I buy a bag of whole almonds, and soak them overnight in enough water to cover the almonds. The next day, I drain the almonds, add more cold water (eg, 500ml for 200g of almonds) - you can look this up online, I might be wrong. Then mix them thoroughly in a high speed blender - I have a vita mix. Strain the mixture through a piece of cheesecloth, and refrigerate.
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Old 25.09.2015, 18:13
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

I found out today that Migros sell a new choc powder for milk. It is called Aha Kakaogetränk and has
no eggs
no soy
no gluten
no milk
no lactose
no nuts IIRC


(a very handy list on the side of the packet shows which allergens this product doesn't contain, so you won't have to go through the list of ingredients to check. In case you want to go through it anyway, the list is decidedly short in any case, IIRC the product consists of Chocolate powder (cocoa, sugar), salt.

Price: 6.something for half a kg - quite steep, but might be worth it to those of you who can't take soy lecithin etc. Brand is AHA.
Package is brown, and it was next to the fairtrade choc drink powders (Banago and the like)

Happy hot/cold choc bingeing!

Last edited by glowjupiter; 06.10.2015 at 10:10. Reason: Added name of product
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Old 25.09.2015, 19:07
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

I noticed recently that the Coop online supermarket has a section for gluten and lactose free products. There appear to be additional products there that I haven't seen instore (or maybe I'm just not shopping in a big enough store):

French:
https://www.coopathome.ch/#$/supermarket/sans-gluten-sans-lactose/C310-SUPERMKT/fr
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Old 26.09.2015, 12:13
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

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Where dos one find unsweetened almond milk in CH? I like the German almond milk but it is a little on the sweet side. I tired cappacino with hazelnut milk and while hazelnut milk is delicious it over powers the flavor of the coffee beans.

Ditto on the new espresso machine. Ive been high as a kite all week long. Never have I accomplished more.
The Altnatura almond milk in Migros is unsweetened
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Old 28.12.2015, 03:27
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Re: The Food Intolerance Shopping Thread

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I found out today that Migros sell a new choc powder for milk. It is called Aha Kakaogetränk and has
no eggs
no soy
no gluten
no milk
no lactose
no nuts IIRC


(a very handy list on the side of the packet shows which allergens this product doesn't contain, so you won't have to go through the list of ingredients to check. In case you want to go through it anyway, the list is decidedly short in any case, IIRC the product consists of Chocolate powder (cocoa, sugar), salt.

Price: 6.something for half a kg - quite steep, but might be worth it to those of you who can't take soy lecithin etc. Brand is AHA.
Package is brown, and it was next to the fairtrade choc drink powders (Banago and the like)

Happy hot/cold choc bingeing!
Found a link to it
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