Low-Histamine AND Lectin-free Combined Food List {Grocery List with Printable!} + Chicory Breve Latte recipe! #lowhistamine #histamines #lectinfree #lowlectin #chicory #foodlist #herbalcoffee #chicorycoffee

Low-Histamine AND Lectin-free Combined Food List {Grocery List with Printable!} + Chicory Breve Latte recipe!

I may receive a commission if you purchase through links in this post. I am not a doctor; please consult your practitioner before changing your supplement or healthcare regimen.

A sometimes discouraging challenge arises for many of us when health circumstances lead us to adopt two restrictive diets at the same time. This post combines two diets: low-histamine and lectin-free (or low lectin), to help those who need to navigate grocery shopping and cooking (and eating!) with many new restrictions. This article is meant to free up your mind a bit on the subject, reduce stress and help you make one more big step toward wellness.

This article also includes one very special recipe, by way of encouragement: Chicory Breve Latte! (Find it toward the bottom of this post.)

(Scroll down to get the low histamine & low lectin diet printable! 🙂 )

My Story

For those of you who are curious, this is the diet I am doing right now! I had a recklessly healthy summer, and I exercised too much (because I felt great)! One day I went for a long jog (for me) when there was smoke in the air from nearby fires. The lymph nodes behind my ear swelled up, a rash broke out, my energy tanked … and I have never been the same since! I am doing SO much better now, but it took me tens of hours of research to understand what happened to my body. Now I will plod on to get well again. I should have been more careful. Now I know two triggers to be more careful of in the future!

Usually there is a silver lining, and in my case there is one too: My belly has never felt so good. All those years on the GAPS diet weren’t enough, because Dr. Natasha didn’t share about lectins. While it’s no walk in the park to eliminate them, my gut is healing in new ways, and for that I am grateful!

UPDATE!!! I am super encouraged and excited to share with you that I have a new breakthrough. The rash that started behind my ear ended up moving to different spots on my face. I won’t go into all of the details here, but suffice it to say that I’ve spent months researching how to overcome my histamine issue, extreme lectin sensitivity and rashes. Please read or scroll to the bottom of this post for the details of my breakthrough.

Low Histamine, Lectin-free Diet

Because of the work of Dr. Steven Gundry and his book, The Plant Paradox (find it here), knowledge about lectins and their link to leaky gut has spread. This news can be empowering when it leads to improved health. The work of Dr. Ben Lynch (here’s his book Dirty Genes) has helped many of us to find reprieve from onerous histamine intolerance symptoms. But ultimately, the two are related: Lectins can induce mast cell reactions, which cause histamine intolerance symptoms.

The key message to understand in reading about histamine intolerance is this: Look beyond it to the root cause, which is always leaky gut, an imbalanced gut microbiome, diet and usually additional factors like stress or environmental factors. With a low-histamine diet and this goal in mind, a lectin-free diet is the logical next step, sometimes and often paired with a healing diet like GAPS or AIP; (AIP already emphasizes the omission of lectins from one’s diet but GAPS does not). Healing the gut for many means … needing to remove lectins!

The work of Dr. Moneret-Vautrin also supports this conclusion. She is a professor of medicine in France and specializes in immunology and allergies. Although less well known in America, Dr. Moneret-Vautrin’s histamine studies link the healing of the gut and the reduction of one’s histamine threshold with eliminating legumes and grains, essentially lectins!

I have not included foods prohibited on these diets. Find lists for what not to eat on a lectin-free diet here and those to avoid for a low-histamine diet here. Over time, some of the prohibited foods may be reintroduced, by trial and error, one at a time, while other foods will remain triggers and should be avoided long term.

To read more about both of these diets and to find additional resources scroll to the bottom of this post.

In short and by way of introduction, lectins are proteins often found in foods containing seeds, with some exceptions. Lectins are also found in some roots and in early stage leaves. High histamine foods are usually aged. Foods that are not high in histamines themselves but that encourage mast cells to release histamines are also ones to avoid, as they may cause the same symptoms. Unfortunately these foods include favorites like cocoa and shellfish. But remember, oftentimes these foods may be added back into one’s diet after a period of regaining balance or healing leaky gut.

Ultimately that’s the goal with histamines: We should re-test our threshold regularly and keep a small to moderate amount of histamines in our diet, according to what our bodies can handle, always trying to keep food diversity.

Additional Note: A minority of patients who struggle with histamine overload or a sensitivity to lectins are also sensitive to salicylates. While this post won’t go into that arena, I have noted in the lists below in parenthesis when a food approved for being low in lectins and histamines has a high salicylate content, as it may provide good insight for some of you, as you track down your unique sensitivities.

The Combined Food List (Yes! Foods)

Low-Histamine AND Lectin-free Combined Food List {Grocery List with Printable!}


Algae Oil (This one was new to me, but it’s so good! Find it here. Use it like you would avocado oil, especially if you can’t have avocado oil.)
Avocado Oil
Coconut Oil
Extra-Virgin Olive Oil
MCT Oil (Find it here.)
Perillo Oil (Find it here.)
Red Palm Oil
Sesame Oil
Walnut Oil
Virgin Cod Liver Oil (Find it here.)

Acceptable Nuts and Seeds in Moderation

No more than half a cup per day is recommended. Nuts and seeds (not including chestnuts which are already cooked) should always be soaked in salt water to make them more digestible. Learn how to soak nuts and larger seeds here. Learn how to “predigest” smaller seeds (like flax and hemp) here.

Flax seeds
Hemp seeds
Hulled Sesame Seeds
Brazil nuts
Blanched Almonds


FRESH fish only: any wild caught, up to 4 ounces per day (no shellfish)

Condiments & Miscellaneous

Sea salt (very important natural anti-histamine!)
ACV (safe for some and not for others)
Or use ascorbic acid + water to make a safe vinegar-like solution (Find great non-GM AA here.)
-Mix 5-1/2 teaspoons water with 1/2 teaspoon AA; stir to dissolve. (source)
Baking soda
Baking powder
Gelatin (may cause a histamine response for some)


Blueberries in season (sometimes high level of benzoates) and blackberries in season


A2 raw milk, preferably pasture-raised, must be very fresh (I find I tolerate it well for the first 5 days after milking.)
French or Kerrygold butter

Non-dairy Beverages

Unsweetened coconut milk
Chicory Herbal Coffee (Recipe here. [Scroll down for Chicory Breve Latte recipe!] Learn about prebiotics here.)

In support of enjoying chicory:
… mast cells are a source of histamine that could be preventing a low histamine, or histamine restricted diet, from working. Allergens, bacteria, viruses, parasites, stress, chemicals, pressure, vibration, heat, cold, all trigger the release of histamine from mast cells. So while minimizing histamine intake from foods might work in the short term, preventing mast cells from releasing histamine, and other inflammatory agents that compound the symptoms of histamine, is paramount (source)

However, if you are sensitive to salicylates, it may be best to avoid chicory. Yasmina Ykelenstam, now deceased, but founder of HealingHistamine.com cautions those with histamine intolerance or MCAD to balance our plates: not too many foods with salicylates, some but not too many foods high in oxalic acid, not too many histamines etc. Balance is key long term. So chicory may be better for some than for others (source).

In other words, try out a small cup of chicory coffee, and see how you do! If your body can tolerate chicory coffee, it may be a true health food for you. I am thankful it’s a food my body loves, so it’s a treat I can have! We need to find those treats, so we’re content while we heal. Chicory is also a great prebiotic food and good for colon health.


Coconut sugar
Maple sugar
Maple syrup

Low Carb Sweeteners

Monk fruit
Hardwood-derived xylitol
Luo han guo


Green plantains
Green bananas
Baobab fruit
Sweet potatoes or yams (anti-histamine but high amounts of salicylates)
Parsnips (high amounts of salicylates)
Celery root
Jerusalem Artichokes
Taro roots
Tiger nuts
Green mango
Millet/Sorghum (thyroid suppressing effects, should not be eaten too often or if thyroid, adrenal or low energy issues are present)
Green papaya


Broccoli (high amounts of salicylates)
Brussels sprouts
Cauliflower (anti-histamine)
Bok choy
Napa cabbage
Chinese cabbage
Swiss chard
Arugula (anti-histamine)
Watercress (high amounts of salicylates)
Kale (anti-histamine)
Red Cabbage (anti-histamine)
Nopales cactus
Onions (some people have a histamine response to onions)
Carrot greens
Beets (high amounts of salicylates)
Daikon radishes
Jerusalem artichokes
Hearts of palm
Okra (natural lectin blocker)
Asparagus (anti-histamine)
Garlic (anti-histamine)
Leafy greens
Red and green leaf lettuce
Dandelion greens
Butter lettuce
Mustard greens
Parsley (anti-histamine)
Basil (high amounts of salicylates)
Lemon Verbena
Rosemary (high amounts of salicylates)
Sage (high amounts of salicylates)
Tarragon (high amounts of salicylates)
Thyme (high level of benzoates [only an issue for some people] and high amounts of salicylates)
Oregano (high amounts of salicylates)

Fresh Meat: Grass fed and grass finished, 4 ounces per day

Wild game (venison, elk, boar etc.)
Other Fowl (duck, goose, quail etc.)
Pastured or omega-3 eggs (make sure whites are fully cooked)

Did I miss anything? Let me know! This was quite the list to assemble!

Briefly, while we’re on the subject, if you’re struggling with a histamine sensitivity, keep in mind that this state is not a diagnosis, but rather a symptom of mast cell activation disorder. While many of us can obtain relief from symptoms by reducing histamines in our diet, ultimately we should address the underlying cause. Nutrients and foods known to stabilize mast cells include prebiotics, probiotics, selenium, vitamin C, quercetin, bromelain, nettles, butterbur, peppermint, ginger, thyme, turmeric and holy basil (source).

As always, it’s also important to reduce stress, get enough sleep (if you can) and see a practitioner if you suspect heavy metals in your system.

Additional Resources

I spoke above about mast cells releasing histamines and that certain foods encourage this to take place. Conversely there are some supplements that discourage histamines from being released, which is certainly one of the broader goals in rebalancing the body after histamines have gotten out of control. Personally I have found one supplement to be the most helpful in reducing the release of histamines! It’s quercetin. (Find it here.) I take one capsule with each meal, and that supplement alone has made a huge difference for me.

Another great option is this supplement by Seeking Health (created by Dr. Ben Lynch) which adds additional similar support with nettles, bromelain and broccoli seed extract added to the quercetin. (I don’t take this one because my body doesn’t digest coconut oil well, and this pill contains a coconut derived product; otherwise I would.)

Vitamin C is also a great mast cell regulator. (Here’s a preferred source from Camu Camu berries. We take 1 teaspoon daily, minimum, which is about 700 mg. Vitamin C is flushed from the body quickly, so if it doesn’t cause loose stools, it may be ideal to take this dose twice daily. Consult your doctor for dosage.)

Need a best source for DAO?? DAO is the enzyme that breaks down histamines. I wouldn’t go without this supplement, what a blessing it has been to me! And I’m excited to share it with you because it’s 100% food-based, with just one ingredient: grass-fed kidneys (which are naturally very high in DAO). I LOVE this supplement. Find Ancestral Supplements Kidneys here. I take 6 capsules daily. LOVE. (All other DAO supplements I’ve found contain many unneeded additives.)

I may write another post on overcoming histamine issues and fully healing leaky gut with lectin elimination. But for now I hope you find this article helpful. Honestly, cutting out so many foods was hard for me too!! (Especially cheese!, she said weeping … ) But alas, regaining our health is worth it!!

Much love, recovery of balance and wellness to you! ~ Megan

I’d love to hear your experiences too! Tell me about your process of diagnosing or recovering from lectin and histamine issues!

Here’s your Grocery List Printable! Or Pin it!

Lectin-Free, Low-Histamine Food List with Printable: This post combines two diets: lectin-free and low-histamine, to help those who need to navigate grocery shopping and cooking with many new restrictions. This article is meant to free up your mind a bit on the subject, reduce stress and help you make one more big step toward wellness. #lowhistamine #lectinfree #lectins #histamines #grocerylist #infographic #list #diet #leakygut #healing

Ready for a healthy treat?! Here’s the Chicory Breve Latte recipe! Enjoy.

Low-Histamine AND Lectin-free Combined Food List {Grocery List with Printable!} + Chicory Breve Latte recipe! #lowhistamine #histamines #lectinfree #lowlectin #chicory #foodlist #herbalcoffee #chicorycoffee

5 from 1 vote
Low-Histamine AND Lectin-free Combined Food List {Grocery List with Printable!} + Chicory Breve Latte recipe! #lowhistamine #histamines #lectinfree #lowlectin #chicory #foodlist #herbalcoffee #chicorycoffee
Low-Histamine & Lectin-free Grocery List AND Chicory Breve Latte Recipe {AIP, Paleo, Keto}
Prep Time
5 mins
Cook Time
5 mins

{Low-Histamine & Lectin-free Grocery List} + This cup of herbal coffee is absolutely delicious!! Chicory Coffee brews up dark and bitter, just like real coffee. Dairy version: Adding homemade A2 half and half is the perfect creamy embellishment. A2 milk and cream need to be pasture raised to be healthful. See if you can find a local farmer near you who provides this fresh health food. Otherwise, use unsweetened coconut milk. I prefer my cup unsweetened. But for an extra treat, I give the option below of adding raw honey or pure maple syrup (over the top yummy and special!)

Course: Breakfast, Dessert, Snack
Cuisine: American
Keyword: chicory, coffee, herbal, latte, lectin-free, low-histamine
Servings: 1 16 ounce serving
Calories: 505 kcal
Author: Megan
  • 8 ounces coffee hot chicory — see Recipe Notes for recipe link
  • 4 ounces milk raw A2, OR unsweetened coconut milk
  • 4 ounces cream raw A2, OR unsweetened coconut cream
  • 2 teaspoons raw honey or pure maple syrup, optional! I prefer no sweetener.
  1. In small saucepan combine milk and cream.

  2. Heat gradually over medium heat, stirring occasionally, until piping hot and steamy (about 5 minutes) but not yet simmering.

  3. Pour chicory coffee and half and half into large mug. Add optional honey or maple syrup, to taste. Enjoy!

Recipe Notes

Find Chicory Coffee recipe HERE.

Find bulk chicory root HERE.

Nutrition Facts
Low-Histamine & Lectin-free Grocery List AND Chicory Breve Latte Recipe {AIP, Paleo, Keto}
Amount Per Serving
Calories 505 Calories from Fat 414
% Daily Value*
Total Fat 46g 71%
Saturated Fat 28g 140%
Cholesterol 167mg 56%
Sodium 97mg 4%
Potassium 346mg 10%
Total Carbohydrates 20g 7%
Sugars 17g
Protein 6g 12%
Vitamin A 37%
Calcium 20.2%
* Percent Daily Values are based on a 2000 calorie diet.

Additional Sources: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8


Lectin-free AND Low-Histamine Combined Food List {Grocery List with Printable!} #leakygut #lowhistamine #lectins #lectinfree #printable #grocerylist #list

Have you already adopted a low histamine and low lectin diet? I’d love to hear about your wellness journey.

Here’s the encouraging update on my wellness journey:

After months of research, I discovered the concept of Vitamin A toxicity. I started the diet that corresponds, and within two weeks my face rash was gone. Although odd to swallow at first, I am fully on board now with this concept. I encourage you to be very open-minded, because if you want to be well badly enough, I think you’re going to have some serious aha moments!

Here’s the first of several articles I plan to write on the topic and the printable grocery list that corresponds with the diet. Please comment below that article if you want any clarifications about foods that are okay to eat or how to start the diet.

UPDATE: My histamine issue is now resolved because of the Vitamin A Detox diet! Huge and exciting!! 🙂 I am about two months into the diet and expect continual overall health improvements (as well as ups and downs while my body detoxifies). I still eat low lectin but have introduced new foods in moderation from this list.

Here’s my latest post on the topic: MCAS, Histamine & Lectin Intolerance Recovery Tips.

Comments 51

  1. Hello, thanks so much for this info. I have high histamine levels and have been struggling with the diet because I have a reaction to meat, fowl and fish. I buy grass fed, range free, organic etc, but I still react. Either I just can’t eat it or I need a source where I can buy really fresh. Do you have a source for fresh meat and fish? Also, I thought blueberries were a big no no for histamine?

    1. Post

      Hi Amy, you’re welcome and thanks for your comment and question. Regarding berries, they’re naturally high in benzoates, and benzoates release histamine. Berries that are higher in benzoates tend to be strawberries, raspberries and cranberries (the red ones). Blueberries won’t be a problem for most people, but certainly as with all histamine releasing foods, it does vary person to person. Regarding meats, I’m so sorry for that inconvenience!! I do like U.S. Wellness Meats. Perhaps order one pound of frozen meat from them, and see how you do. Best wishes!

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        One more detail about blueberries from Dr. Janice Joneya is this: it depends on the species, the ripeness of the blueberries and other factors. She says that in most cases blueberries are fine, but to proceed with that awareness.

      2. Megan,
        Can you suggest an “alternative milk” that is safe to use? I cannot have coconut milk (fruit allergy) and I was using hemp milk, but I read your article and it does not sound like that is a good alternative. Unfortunately, store bought ‘milks’ are so high in sugar. I will try and find raw almonds, but what do suggest?

        1. Post

          Hi Amy, it is so hard on us, isn’t it? My best milk is raw, A2, pasture-raised milk. Do you have any natural farmers around you? Or are you dairy-free and thus wanting an “alternative milk”? You could soak pecans or macadamia nuts …

  2. I bought the book The Plant Paradox, but it’s been sitting since I bought it. I never got around to reading it but I did implement the diet for a short period of time. It might be something to revisit for me at a later time. I’m so glad you’ve found something that’s working well for you right now. I’m so sorry to hear about that flare – those nasty fires this summer. I love that you’re so in tune with your body and what you need. Lovely chicory latte too!

  3. Oye! I could have really used this about 3 years ago when I was struggling with histamines! This is a lot of info, but is going to be so helpful for so many! Going off histamines for a period of time really helped me! That drink looks fabulous – definitely want to try that!

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      Thanks Renee! Me too: Years ago, going off of histamines temporarily was enough, but then this summer the issue got worse. Life can be full of setbacks! So happy your histamine levels are where they need to be, and may they stay there!! 🙂

  4. Megan, this is such a great post! I have been having issues with histamine foods for a while (I believe), although I never got a verdict from the doctors. I had been focusing on healing the gut and moderating the obvious triggering foods, and my symptoms had improved quite a bit. Now, you are amazing for putting together this list! Pinning it and I am going to refer back for shopping. I never knew squashes are problematic, and it’s going to be hard to live without avocados. I LOVE and eat a little too much of the foods on the no-go list sometimes, and I can definitely limit the amount in my diet.

    1. Post

      Hi Yang, thank you! I agree, so hard (and unexpected) to go without squashes and avocados! My sons both had symptoms that improved just going off of squashes, and I’ve been able to keep them on avocados occasionally. For me, no. As you probably know, we want to keep some level of histamine foods in our diet, kind of the limit of what our bodies can tolerate. I admire your health journey so much! Glad to be alongside you as we continue the process.

  5. Yummy breve! And such a helpful list! In scrolling through it, I learned that rutabaga and parsnips are high in resistant starch, and I didn’t know that before! Good thing I just ordered 10 pounds of parsnips! I’m so glad you’re feeling better on this new diet!

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  6. How do you use the Acerola powder? And how often? I am thinking it would be a great addition for the upcoming cold/flu season that seems to already be in full force in my neck of the woods.
    Thanks for another great article!

    1. Post

      Hi Jana, thanks and you’re welcome! 🙂 I’m going to add some additional Vitamin C links as well, actually, because I found a study where one sensitive person had an allergic reaction to it due to latex cross contamination. So while that was extremely rare, I’m going to add another two options. But, with acerola powder, it is great in a beet (cooked fully, then frozen or chilled) + blueberry smoothie! 🙂 You can also just stir it into some water and swallow! 🙂 Or it could be stirred into a millet porridge. Their scoop makes it confusing, but it seems that 3/4 teaspoon gives you 750 mg which is the recommended daily dosage for Vitamin C by many holistic doctors.

  7. WoW. So sorry that you have had more issues/challenges. What a fabulous post. I will definitely pin and share ~ Remembering the first time I heard about lectin – so interesting. So pleased that you are feeling better + better! xo
    I made parsnips soup yesterday and Jerusalem artichokes last weekend.. Yum.

    1. Post

      Thank you Carol!! Much love! Mmm, your veggie foods sound lovely!! (I have been eating SO many more veggies on this diet.)

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  8. Wow this is really incredible! Also so sorry to hear you’ve not been feeling well, I really struggled through a bad fire season as well and I’m just now starting to pull out of it – something about no fresh air for 6 weeks really affects your body!

    1. Post

      Thank you Kari! I know, right? Boy am I going to be super intentional in all future years when smoke sweeps into our valley! I’m glad you are improving now! xo!

    1. Post

      So glad Kiran, thanks! I must say, once a person is willing to entertain the idea of getting rid of lectin-containing foods from their diet, it’s hard not to be “into” them, as you say! This insight really is a key to wellness for so many people! … even though it’s a disappointing reality to be sure.

  9. Please add more recipes for people dealing with histamine and lectin issues. I have been so confused for so long. I have so many yes lists and no lists. I just need some basic and good tasty recipes. Thanks

  10. I am new to your site today, when I did a google search for “gaps and lectin-free”. Thank you for writing up this list! I did a very strict GAPS intro a few years ago. My digestive systems drastically improved, I lost weight, and overall felt better than I had in a long time. However, I have chronic joint pain and that did not go away ever. I just discovered the lectin thing and I thought I’d try GAPS+lectin-free to see how that would do for my joints (it’s my biggest complaint). Also, my daughter (3 yrs) is seemingly reacting to something and I think it might be histamines.

    Ideally, I’d like to start with an elimination diet for all of us (my husband is on board with any diet that includes good quality whole foods); then we’d try to add things back and see who does well with what. I’m wondering if you have any advice for us… Right now I’m thinking GAPS+lectin-free+histamine-free, and trying that for a time.

    I’m new to your site, so I don’t know if you’ve ever had joint pain. But I thought I’d check to see if you know how much time I should give a new diet, to see if it would work for me? I was on GAPS intro for about six weeks last time, and didn’t notice any change in my joints. My thought is we’d try a very restrictive diet until my daughter’s skin clears up, then we’d add things back for her (she’s generally very healthy) as quickly as possible to increase her nutritional variety. For me, I’d like to figure out what is causing my joint pain – and if it can be improved by diet, I’d stay on that diet for as long as it takes for full improvement.

    1. Post

      Hi Angie, welcome here! and thanks for the comments and question. Speaking from our own family’s experience, our joint pain has gone away quite quickly, just a few days, when we pulled out the inflammatory triggers. Sometimes a supplement has been helpful too. Best wishes in your process!

    1. Post

      It depends how sensitive an individual is. In short: No, they’re not. But as someone challenges all the foods, some will find they can tolerate meat fats. So it varies person to person, but to begin with, they are not low histamine and can certainly trigger symptoms.

  11. This is fantastic. To someone who suffers with both lectins and histamine as well as salicylates), this is invaluable.

    Thank you so much.

    1. Post
  12. My son and I both have MAO A R297R gene snp. After reading so much about this it seems we have an issue with histamine build up and the inability to get it out of our system because we don’t make an enzyme that does that for us. My 23 year son has been experiencing so many negative health issues regarding this…the doctors even thought he had MS at one point, but so far that is not the issue. All my research has lead me to so many places, we implement Dr Gundry and Walhs protocols and feel better, but not completely, not I believe it’s the histamine producing foods. Would salicylates be a problem as well for us, or just histamine foods? We are currently including natural anti-histamine products as well, nettle, N-acetyl cysteine (NAC), Glycine,Glutamine, what do you think about those? . I’m hoping this new list of foods low in histamine will help. Thank you.

  13. Hi Megan,

    Do you have any thoughts on apple cider vinegar in relation to histamine/lectins and even salicylates??

    Best wishes,


  14. Hi,
    I was put on a low oxalate diet. My doctor also suggested low lecitin and salicytes too…I am depressed. I lost weight after going on the low oxalate diet…I am not able to gain it back. I live in Washington state and would like to know if there is a professional that could help me with this problem here?

    1. Post
  15. Just stumbled on your site. It’s full of awesome info! Thank you. I’m not seeing how to print the low lectin-low histamine shopping list though. Is there a trick to it? Thanks so much!

    1. Post

      Hi Amber, happy you found Eat Beautiful! Thank you! To print, click on the bright pink words above the printable. This will open up the printable in a new page by itself. Then click on File on your computer to open up the Print option. Click on that, and print. At least that’s how it works on my Mac. Main thing is to click on the bright pink, and then your computer’s Print option. Hope that helps!

  16. Hello, Megan.
    Would you happen to have the list without any graphics? Graphics drain my ink supply, and as a teacher, I need to conserve every resource. Thank you.

  17. Thank you so much for posting this. In the last year, I discovered the histamine level in my blood was at 13 when high-end of normal was 8.

    This past month, I’m discovering the high cost of eating lectins. You’ve combined both of these on your page and I’m very grateful.

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      I’m so happy to hear this Noele. Thank you for sharing and best wishes! I’ll be adding another post in the next week or so as well to watch for, that shares what I’ve used to overcome my histamine and lectin issues.

  18. Hello, I am very naive on this subject. I am allergic to antihistamines. Each time I have tried them (even non sedating) I have been violently ill leading to migraines and hallucinations – only ending after I am physically sick.
    Is the same as histamines found in food and drink? I have never enjoyed wine or champagne and learned that they often contain histamines.
    Is a diet low in lectin good for people who are allergic to anti histamines?

    Thank You

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