From there, you can reintroduce some of the “grey area” foods like dairy and grains to see how you tolerate them.
Baijiu is a general Chinese term for spirits made from grains.
Cookbook Meet the good side of grains in this internationally adventurous and robust cookbook.
The same is pretty much true for meat, grains, water, coal, natural gas, and a host of other resources.
Think of it as sort of the breadbasket of America, lush with fruits and grains.
Not more than three or four grains at once can be properly taken for medicinal or experimental purposes.
The malting of grains, it will be remembered, is explained in Cereals.
But taking a one-carat diamond (four grains) as worth £15, we find it is, weight for weight, 460 times as valuable as gold.
Brewers' grains are the residue of barley malt and corn grits.
These soon found their road out over the string with their grains of sugar, and so their way back to their friends.
early 13c., "scarlet dye made from insects" (late 12c. in surnames), from Old French grain (12c.) "seed, grain, particle, berry, scarlet dye" (see kermes for last sense), from Latin granum "seed, a grain, small kernel" (see corn (n.1)).
As a collective singular meaning "seed of wheat and allied grasses used as food," it is attested from early 14c. Extended from c.1300 to other objects (e.g. salt, sand). As a unit of weight, from 1540s. Used of wood (1560s), from the arrangement of fibers, which resemble seeds. Hence, against the grain (1650), a metaphor from carpentry: cutting across the fibers of the wood is more difficult than cutting along them.
A small, dry, one-seeded fruit of a cereal grass, having the fruit and the seed walls united.
The fruits of cereal grasses especially after having been harvested, considered as a group.
A relatively small discrete particulate or crystalline mass.
Abbr. gr. A unit of weight in the U.S. Customary System, an avoirdupois unit equal to 0.002286 ounce (0.065 gram).
used, in Amos 9:9, of a small stone or kernel; in Matt. 13:31, of an individual seed of mustard; in John 12:24, 1 Cor. 15:37, of wheat. The Hebrews sowed only wheat, barley, and spelt; rye and oats are not mentioned in Scripture.