A new medication that contains controlled, increasing amounts of peanut protein could increase a child’s tolerance for peanuts and reduce the severity of reactions.
Hosting a holiday party for guests with food allergies? Get expert tips for making sure your gathering is a merry one and doesn’t end up with someone headed to the emergency room.
What should you eat when you have diarrhea? It turns out Mom’s advice was spot on. Our expert explains.
We’ve all eaten something that doesn’t agree with us. A dietitian explains food intolerance, its many symptoms and how the elimination diet works.
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New research suggests that adult-onset food allergies are more common than previously though. Here’s how common they are, and what the top five adult food allergens are.
Milk protein allergies (different from intolerances) can cause infants tummy troubles that are quite severe at times. Learn the symptoms to watch out for.
If a child develops a sore or itchy throat, vomiting, diarrhea, hives or trouble breathing within 30 to 60 minutes of eating, it could be a food allergy. Learn the top allergens and what to do next from a pediatric allergist/immunologist.
Chances are your child’s peanut allergy won’t go away, according to this pediatric allergist. But it’s critical to make sure they really are allergic in the first place.
You’re not imagining it! If you have hay fever, certain foods can make your mouth or throat itch or tingle. Allergist Martin Smith, MD, explains this phenomenon called oral allergy syndrome, or food-pollen syndrome.
If you’re hoping to save money or time by using a home allergy test to find out what’s causing your allergy symptoms, you may want to reconsider. Home tests may not have the answers.