Search Results for: Allergic Living
To subscribe to the Canadian edition of Allergic Living, click here. To subscribe to the American edition of Allergic Living, click here. Her Allergic Life: TV parenting expert Jo Frost, the former “SuperNanny”, on dealing with restaurants and airlines with serious food allergies and asthma. Plus, her advice on allergic kids. Flying Into Stormy Skies: How […]
This asthma and allergy publication is produced by the Canadian Network for Respiratory Care in conjunction with Allergic Living magazine. Subscribers to the Canadian edition of Allergic Living will receive each quarterly issue in the magazine with their subscription. The CNRC thanks GlaxoSmithKline for an educational grant in support of this consumer health publication. Currents Summer 2012
You know her best as Nanny Jo on the former “Supernanny” TV show. But few have realized that while rescuing parents from toddlers gone wild, the world’s top nanny was having to do her own strict daily managing – of food, pet and environmental allergies. In the Summer 2012 issue of Allergic Living, Frost tells […]
Portland, Oregon – April 17, 2012 – Bob’s Red Mill Natural Foods, the Milwaukie, Ore.-based leader in whole grain foods, has unwrapped Bob’s Birthday Club, a birthday rewards program for children with autism. By making a minimum donation to Autism Speaks, adults can enlist a child in the club, and in advance of that child’s […]
You, too, can support the cause. In the U.S. get your state to make a proclamation. In Canada, join a food allergy walk
It might not be as pretty as snowflakes, and certainly not as harmless, but tree pollen is beautiful in its own way, says New Jersey-based allergist Dr. Donald Dvorin. Each tree species has a signature pollen that can be identified under a microscope. As a certified pollen counter who regularly collects pollen from stations in […]
A huge Canadian study shows that once you’re diagnosed with asthma, you’re very likely stuck with it for life.
Having celiac disease ups the chance of having thyroid disease. Unfortunately, going on gluten-free doesn’t appear to slow the progression.