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.
Find the truth about questions that pique your curiosity in our series, “The Short Answer.” Allergist Sandra Hong, MD, answers this one about allergy symptoms.
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You know allergies can make you miserable. But will you have to suffer with them for life, or is it possible to grow out of them? Learn more.
Discover the truth about questions that pique your curiosity in our series, “The Short Answer.” Pediatric allergist Sandra Hong, MD, fields this question about foods that can give babies and toddlers a diaper rash.
Food allergy bullying is a growing problem, but parents and children can take steps to help reduce these hurtful, at times life-threatening experiences.
If there are five people with irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), each one of them may have different causes for the exact same symptoms. Learn about a functional medicine perspective on treating IBS.
New research published earlier this year may provide an answer to preventing the development of peanut allergies in children. Although it may sound terrifying to some parents, it starts with introducing infants to the legumes early and often.
Processed food has become more American than apple pie. But chemical additives in the food, if consumed in large quantities, may be a health concern. Here are five additives you should avoid.