Gluten Free Restaurant Cards: Instructions for Becoming an Affiliate

Thank you for your interest in selling my detailed restaurant cards for celiacs!

gluten free translation cards for celiacs

Instructions for setting up your affiliate account below.

Each card retails for $8.99, and affiliates receive 20% of the sale.

1/ Go to Gumroad and sign up for an account.

2/ Send me an email to to let me know you’ve signed up, and which cards you plan on selling on your site.

3/ I will share with you a Dropbox folder with the image above, as well as images for the cards with the “buy now” button – example for Modern Standard Arabic below. These will be full-sized images for you to use.

modern standard arabic gluten free card for egypt
Example of one of the “buy now” cards that I will send you for your own site.

4/ Once I set you up as an affiliate for all cards, you will receive an email from Gumroad letting you know the links to use for each of them. Please link to the MAIN PAGE ( as well as the card you are selling, as I’ve found others are interested in countries that they don’t see.

5/ You will receive an affiliate % regardless of whether it’s the card you had listed on your initial post, because I set up all affiliates for each of the cards I sell.

If you’d prefer an “offer code” / “discount code” for your readers instead, please send me an email at the address above.

Why these translation cards?

I started these cards in 2014.

Having celiac disease isn’t just avoiding gluten, and actually requires serious diligence with any cross contamination (oil used to fry breaded things will make us sick if non breaded things then cooked with same oil). There were some cards out there before I made mine, but none mentioned cross-contamination and I got sick using them. 

Specifically, I got sick very frequently in Japan with one of those cards plus a Japanese-speaking guide, so I decided to fix my problem and make a VERY detailed card, with cross-contamination included.

A reader beta testing my Japan card said she was refused edamame because it had been boiled in udon noodle water – and I was thrilled that my details paid off! She didn’t get sick once on her trip.

So I decided to keep going, and write cards for other countries that I ate in and loved. I initially offered these with a donate button, but sadly no one donated. Since I paid for each translation, I started to charge for them instead. And little by little, I’ve been building them out.

I’m thrilled to report several hospitals (!) wrote me to say they’re recommending them to their patients, and I’ve consulted with two hospitals so far to help them on travel sections of their website.


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