Over-the-counter drugs might alleviate your allergy symptoms, but the side effects can be the pits. Try these food-based natural remedies for seasonal allergies instead!
A new NIH-funded study found that infants who ate peanuts were less likely to develop a peanut allergy. Even if nut allergies ran in their families.
Allergies are one of the most common afflictions of Americans today, especially in children. “My allergies are acting crazy today!” “Here, have one of my [insert allergy drug here].” As an ex-child with asthma and allergies, now a fully-fledged adult with the sniffles and wheezes, I was drawn to review Dr. Atul N. Shah’s book for kids, Allergies, and Awesome You!
The verdict is still out on the main culprit of wine allergies and intolerances with other experts suggesting that people may be affected by sulfites, higher alcohol levels, tannins, yeast strains, acidity, cork or common contaminents. Sadly, the only remedy seems to be abstinence.
We talked last week about a child with a debilitating peanut allergy, and several commenters brought up the good point that we didn’t see food allergies like this when we were kids. What’s causing this increase in food allergies here in the U.S., and what can we do to prevent them? As it turns out, kids are not “wimps,” as one commenter put it. In fact, what’s changed isn’t the kids. It’s our food.
Some of the most common foods are also the most allergenic. Here, we’ll examine the most allergenic animal foods plus some plant-based alternatives.
New discovery could lead to low-allergy wines.
A look at some common culprits behind wine allergies.
A scientist at the University of Florence found that folks with high fiber diets had more good bacteria in their digestive tracts.
Drippy. Itchy. Stuffy. Groggy. Sound familiar? If you regularly suffer from springtime allergies, the answer is probably yes. While loading up on the Claritins, Benadryls, or Zyrtecs is one option, [ … ]