A joint position statement declares there is no evidence that delaying the introduction of allergenic foods protects babies against food allergies.
Dr. Marc Rothenberg Researchers at the Cincinnati Children’s Hospital have developed a ground breaking diagnostic test for eosinophilic esophagitis, or EoE. The test “offers an unprecedented opportunity to improve diagnosis and treatment” of EoE, notes Dr. Marc Rothenberg, senior study author and a leading expert on the disease. According to the study, published in the […]
When Kyle Dine, the talented food allergy musician, approached Allergic Living to write us a jingle and accompanying video, needless to say we were honored. Now that he has made the video and song, we’re ecstatic! Click below to watch, and be sure to share with your friends. Check out Kyle’s website and music CDs […]
I was the allergist who barely knew where to find the kitchen, and when my kids developed a long list of allergies, I began to despise food. Then a eureka moment led to a startling discovery: the pure joy in creating flavorful, safe meals for my family.
Published in 2014 My Year of Epic Rock By Andrea Pyros Sourcebooks, $7.99 In 7th grade, Nina Simmons has some big problems to deal with, beyond managing her severe allergy to peanuts. Thrust into a new school and realizing her ‘best friend’ is not living up to the title (OMG!), Nina is forced to meet […]
Published in 2014 The Allergy-Free Cook Makes Pies and Desserts By Laurie Sadowski Book Publishing Company, $14.95 It takes a talented recipe creator like Laurie Sadowski to remind us just how to many different sweets can be conquered without a drop of dairy, speck of gluten or crack of an egg. The latest in her […]
So-called “may contains”, or advisory labels on packaged foods, are confusing for allergic consumers and can even be dangerous
At least 1.6 percent of Americans, and possibly as many as 5.1 percent, have experienced anaphylaxis, according to an extensive study
A new pilot study has resulted in subjects being able to tolerate 160 to 400 times more peanut than they could at the study’s outset.