Celiac Disease Gluten-Free Caesar Salad Recipe Share Pin Email Getty Images/Thomas Firak Photography Celiac Disease Recipes and Cooking Tips Basics Symptoms Tests and Diagnosis How to Cope Gluten-Free Diet Gluten-Free Food Shopping Gluten-Free Snacks Gluten-Free Grains Gluten-Free Alcohol Dining Out and Socializing Gluten Sensitivity Gluten-Free Beverages Related Conditions Medical Issues Glossary View All By Jane Anderson Updated September 25, 2016 Prep Time10 min Cook Time10 min Total Time20 min YieldServes two To make a gluten-free Caesar salad, you need a good recipe (see below). But you also need to make sure two specific items that you need for your Caesar salad are gluten-free: your salad dressing and your croutons. Fortunately, both are relatively easy to source.For salad dressing, stick with the following brands: Brianna's — Asiago Caesar dressing is gluten-free. Cardini's — All Cardini's Caesar salad dressings are gluten-free, including Original, Fat-Free, Garlic Lemon, and Red Jalapeño. Girard's — These dressings are made by the same company that makes Cardini's. Girard's Caesar dressing is gluten-free. Ken's Steakhouse — Ken's salad dressings aren't tested for trace gluten, but the brand does keep a list of dressings that have no gluten ingredients, which includes Ken's Caesar, Lite Caesar and Lite Creamy Caesar. Newman's Own — The company's Caesar, Creamy Caesar, Organic Caesar, and Lite Caesar dressings all are considered to be gluten-free. As for other Caesar salad dressings on store shelves, these products are not recommended for those following the gluten-free diet:Hidden Valley's Caesar dressing is not on the company's gluten-free list, so steer clear.Kraft Foods, another major manufacturer of salad dressings, will disclose any gluten-containing ingredients. However, the company does not test its products for gluten, and they may be subject to gluten cross-contamination in processing.Marie's salad dressings are free of wheat ingredients, but may contain barley and/or rye.Wish-Bone, a Unilever brand, will disclose any gluten-containing ingredients clearly on its label, but like Kraft, does not test its products for gluten. Wish-Bone salad dressings therefore may be subject to cross-contamination.Gluten-Free CroutonsIn addition to you'll need to substitute regular croutons with gluten-free croutons. There are several possible brands on the market: Aleia's makes gluten-free croutons in Classic and Parmesan flavors. Aleia's products are certified gluten-free, which means they're tested to contain less than 10 parts per million of gluten. Ener-G, which specializes in allergen-free products, offers plain croutons that are tested to contain less than 5 parts per million of gluten. Olivia's Croutons now offers gluten-free garlic croutons. Note that these croutons are made in a dedicated facility separate from where the company makes its regular, gluten-containing products. Schar Gluten-Free makes plain gluten-free croutons in a dedicated gluten-free facility. Ingredients 1/3 head Romaine lettuce 3/4 cup gluten-free croutons 1/4 cup gluten-free Caesar salad dressing 1/2 oz. anchovy fillets (optional should be gluten-free, but verify) Sea salt Fresh ground pepper Preparation Tear Romaine lettuce into bite-sized pieces and place in large salad mixing bowl.Spoon Caesar salad dressing over lettuce, then toss until all pieces of lettuce are liberally covered with dressing. Add gluten-free croutons and anchovies (if desired), and toss until thoroughly mixed.Split into two separate servings on salad plates and add sea salt and fresh ground pepper to taste. Continue Reading Up Next Up Next Article 6 Myths About Gluten-Free Foods Up Next Article What Does 'No Gluten Ingredients' Really Mean on a Food Label? Up Next Article Need Gluten-Free Baby Food? Here's What's Available Up Next Article No Gluten Ingredients, But Should You Consider It 'Gluten-Free'?