Introducing Gluten-Free Girl Scout Cookies…

As some of you may know, this past year graced us with some exciting news regarding Girl Scout Cookies. For the first time, Girl Scouts are now offering a gluten-free cookie! The cookie, a bite sized, chocolate chip shortbread cookie, boasts no artificial flavors or colors, no high fructose corn syrup, palm oil or hydrogenated oils, and of course no gluten. They will come in a 5-ounce re-sealable pouch.

This year is a pilot test of the cookie and it will unfortunately only be available through 20 Girl Scout councils (you can click here to find out where). The good news is, if sales go well, next year the cookie will be sold nationwide.

While that is amazing news for the gluten-free community, I’m not going to beat around the bush here. When the Girl Scouts come a-knockin’, we all need to do two things: one, buy out their supply of gluten-free chocolate chip cookies to make certain the pilot succeeds. Two, tell them to report back to their local leaders that we want Thin Mints. I repeat: We. Want. Thin. Mints. Make it happen, folks.

And for those of you real Thin Mint fans out there who don’t necessarily want to wait for the Girl Scouts to begin selling gluten-free Thin Mints, Glutenista has a delicious recipe so you can make your own. Just click here to check it out for yourself. Enjoy!

Written by Giliah Librach at

About CeliAct

Your needs for vitamins, minerals, and other nutrients are significantly higher if you have celiac disease or gluten intolerance—even if you follow a gluten-free diet. While some celebrities claim that the gluten-free diet is a healthier alternative to a regular diet, the truth is that the gluten-free diet may be lacking in key vitamins and minerals. B-complex vitamins, fat-soluble vitamins and calcium are some of the nutrients that the average person gets from the cereals, whole grains, and other fortified foods that individuals following a strict gluten-free diet may be lacking. Some individuals that follow a gluten-free diet also have intestinal discomfort. One way to support digestive health is to supplement your diet with digestive enzymes, probiotics, and other nutrients. Blog Writers are Zach Rachins and Max Librach
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