Allergy

Peanut in house dust linked to allergy in children with skin gene mutation

A new study by The University of Manchester, working with colleagues at King’s College London and the University of Dundee, has found ...

Key step in allergic reactions revealed

By studying the mode of action of the interleukin-33 protein, an alarmin for white blood cells, a team at the Institut de ...

Peanut in house dust linked to allergy

Peanut in house dust linked to peanut allergy in children with skin gene mutation ... Full story

Finding out why your kid’s tummy bug might be a bit fishy

A ground breaking study by James Cook University will examine how and why children develop seafood allergies. ... Full story

Skin Exposure May Contribute to Early Risk for Food Allergies

Skin exposure may contribute to early sensitization, according to study led by Mount Sinai researchers. ... Full story

Key step in allergic reactions revealed

By studying the mode of action of the interleukin-33 protein, an alarmin for white blood cells, a team at the Institut de Pharmacologie et de Biologie Structurale (IPBS - CNRS/Université Toulouse III - Paul Sabatier) has been able to evidence truncated forms of the protein that act as potent activators of the cells responsible for triggering allergic reactions. ... Full story

Can respiratory tract infections, allergies and inflammation be prevented by targeted nutrition?

By Wageningen University - With targeted nutrition and additional micronutrients the resistance against respiratory tract infections, allergies and inflammation can be increased. That is vitally important for children under the age of 5 years and people aged 65 and over, who suffer from these complaints the most. ... Full story

Brushing Your Allergies Away

Derek Lacarrubba was allergic to New York City. ... Full story

Comprehensive Study of Allergic Deaths in U.S. Finds Medications are Main Culprit

Montefiore/Einstein Research Indicates Higher Prevalence Among Older People and African-Americans ... Full story

UF/IFAS researcher continues quest for peanut that won't cause allergic reaction

GAINESVILLE, Fla. --- A University of Florida scientist has moved one step closer to his goal of eliminating 99.9 percent of peanut allergens by removing 80 percent of them in whole peanuts. ... Full story

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