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Food allergy guidelines

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28543193/patterns-of-anaphylaxis-after-diagnostic-work-up-a-follow-up-study-of-226-patients-with-suspected-anaphylaxis
#1
Athamaica Ruiz Oropeza, Carsten Bindslev-Jensen, Sigurd Broesby-Olsen, Thomas Kristensen, Michael Boe Møller, Hanne Vestergaard, Henrik Fomsgaard Kjaer, Susanne Halken, Annmarie Lassen, Charlotte G Mortz
BACKGROUND: Most published studies on anaphylaxis are retrospective or register based. Data on subsequent diagnostic work-up are sparse. We aimed to characterize patients seen with suspected anaphylaxis at the emergency care setting (ECS), after subsequent diagnostic work-up at our Allergy Center (AC). METHODS: Prospective study including patients from the ECS, Odense University Hospital, during May 2013-April 2014. Possible anaphylaxis cases were daily identified based on a broad search profile including history and symptoms in patient records, diagnostic codes and pharmacological treatments...
May 19, 2017: Allergy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28521317/mechanisms-of-tolerance-induction
#2
Anna Nowak-Węgrzyn, Pantipa Chatchatee
Food allergy results from failure in oral tolerance that usually occurs in infancy or early childhood. Exposure to peanut and hen's egg via the inflamed and disrupted epithelial barrier in children with severe atopic dermatitis is a risk factor for the development of allergy to these foods and supports the hypothesis that epicutaneous exposure in the absence of oral feeding is an important pathway of allergic IgE sensitization in infants. In recent years, the collective evidence has pointed toward the protective effect of an early feeding with peanut and egg in children with eczema, taking advantage of the pathways underlying oral tolerance to counteract epicutaneous exposure...
2017: Annals of Nutrition & Metabolism
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28521316/introduction-of-complementary-foods-to-infants
#3
Christina West
While earlier food allergy prevention strategies implemented avoidance of allergenic foods in infancy, the current paradigm is shifting from avoidance to controlled exposure. This review focuses on the outcome of recent randomized controlled trials, which have examined the early introduction of allergenic foods for allergy prevention, and discusses the implementation of results in clinical practice. In infants at high risk of allergic disease, there is now direct evidence that regular early peanut consumption will reduce the prevalence of peanut allergy, compared to avoidance...
2017: Annals of Nutrition & Metabolism
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28509782/an-update-on-the-impact-of-food-allergy-on-anxiety-and-quality-of-life
#4
Marcus S Shaker, Jonathan Schwartz, Morgan Ferguson
PURPOSE OF REVIEW: Food allergies have become more common, and management involves dietary avoidance that can impair quality of life. Patients and families must manage the daily risk of anaphylaxis at each meal. The purpose of this review is to describe the impact of food allergies on quality of life and to provide an update on new developments in food allergy management, particularly peanut allergy. RECENT FINDINGS: Food allergy requires careful avoidance of common and ubiquitous dietary allergens...
May 13, 2017: Current Opinion in Pediatrics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28499774/an-australian-consensus-on-infant-feeding-guidelines-to-prevent-food-allergy-outcomes-from-the-australian-infant-feeding-summit
#5
Merryn J Netting, Dianne E Campbell, Jennifer J Koplin, Kathy M Beck, Vicki McWilliam, Shyamali C Dharmage, Mimi L K Tang, Anne-Louise Ponsonby, Susan L Prescott, Sandra Vale, Richard K S Loh, Maria Makrides, Katrina J Allen
BACKGROUND: Infant feeding in the first postnatal year of life has an important role in an infant's risk of developing food allergy. Consumer infant feeding advice is diverse and lacks consistency. AIM: The Australian Infant Feeding Summit was held with the aim of achieving national consensus on the wording of guidelines for infant feeding and allergy prevention. METHODS: Two meetings were hosted by the Centre for Food and Allergy Research, the Australasian Society of Clinical Immunology and Allergy, and the Australian National Allergy Strategy...
May 9, 2017: Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology in Practice
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28487842/dietary-primary-prevention-of-allergic-diseases-in-children-the-philippine-guidelines
#6
REVIEW
Marysia Stella T Recto, Maria Lourdes G Genuino, Mary Anne R Castor, Roxanne J Casis-Hao, Diana R Tamondong-Lachica, Maria Imelda V Sales, Marilou G Tan, Karen S Mondonedo, Regina C Dionisio-Capulong
Allergic diseases, such as asthma, allergic rhinitis, eczema, and food allergy, are preventable diseases. Primary prevention strategies of allergic diseases have been in scrutiny. Effective prevention strategies maybe started prenatally, postnatally, during infancy, and even during childhood. These guidelines have been prepared by the Philippine Society of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology and the Philippine Society for Pediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology and Nutrition. They aim to provide evidence-based recommendations for the dietary primary prevention of allergic diseases in children...
April 2017: Asia Pacific Allergy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28476129/physician-practice-in-food-allergy-prevention-in-the-middle-east-and-north-africa
#7
Yvan Vandenplas, Abdulrahman Saleh AlFrayh, Bandar AlMutairi, Mahmoud Salah Elhalik, Robin J Green, Joseph Haddad, Emad Abdulqader Koshak, Mohamad Miqdady, Nezha Mouane, Mohamed Salah, Gamal Samy, Marzieh Tavakol, Andrea von Berg, Hania Szajewska
BACKGROUND: A number of scientific organisations have developed guidelines for the primary prevention of allergic disease through nutritional interventions. However, even if the best evidence-based guidelines are available, these guidelines do not necessarily lead to adherence and improved health outcomes. METHOD: To determine how closely the practice of physicians in select Middle Eastern and North African countries compares with the current recommendations on the primary prevention of allergy a survey study was performed using a structured questionnaire and convenience sampling...
May 5, 2017: BMC Pediatrics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28421513/primary-prevention-of-food-allergy
#8
REVIEW
Matthew J Greenhawt, David M Fleischer
Food allergy is estimated to affect approximately 8% of children in the USA. This is a disease without any known treatment or cure and, for some, a disease that can be quite severe, even life-threatening. While recent advances in potential treatment have made remarkable strides, with two food-targeted immunotherapy products now in phase III trials, perhaps the biggest gains in the field have come in the advent of potential preventative strategies to avoid the development of food allergy in high-risk individuals...
April 2017: Current Allergy and Asthma Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28359274/allergic-diseases-in-children-with-attention-deficit-hyperactivity-disorder-a-systematic-review-and-meta-analysis
#9
Celine Miyazaki, Momoko Koyama, Erika Ota, Toshiyuki Swa, Linda B Mlunde, Rachel M Amiya, Yoshiyuki Tachibana, Kiwako Yamamoto-Hanada, Rintaro Mori
BACKGROUND: Reports of frequent manifestation of allergic diseases in children with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) have been the subject of mounting clinical interest. However, evidence supporting the association between ADHD and allergies is inconsistent and has yet to be systematically reviewed. The objective of this study was to compile and assess available studies on the association between ADHD and allergic diseases in children. METHODS: A comprehensive search using MEDLINE, EMBASE, the Cochrane library, and CINAHL databases was completed in 23 November 2015...
March 31, 2017: BMC Psychiatry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28352197/development-of-an-allergy-management-support-system-in-primary-care
#10
Bertine Mj Flokstra-de Blok, Thys van der Molen, Wianda A Christoffers, Janwillem Wh Kocks, Richard L Oei, Joanne Ng Oude Elberink, Emmy M Roerdink, Marie Louise Schuttelaar, Jantina L van der Velde, Thecla M Brakel, Anthony Ej Dubois
BACKGROUND: Management of allergic patients in the population is becoming more difficult because of increases in both complexity and prevalence. Although general practitioners (GPs) are expected to play an important role in the care of allergic patients, they often feel ill-equipped for this task. Therefore, the aim of this study was to develop an allergy management support system (AMSS) for primary care. METHODS: Through literature review, interviewing and testing in secondary and primary care patients, an allergy history questionnaire was constructed by allergists, dermatologists, GPs and researchers based on primary care and specialists' allergy guidelines and their clinical knowledge...
2017: Journal of Asthma and Allergy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28344921/german-guideline-for-the-management-of-adverse-reactions-to-ingested-histamine-guideline-of-the-german-society-for-allergology-and-clinical-immunology-dgaki-the-german-society-for-pediatric-allergology-and-environmental-medicine-gpa-the-german-association-of
#11
Imke Reese, Barbara Ballmer-Weber, Kirsten Beyer, Thomas Fuchs, Jörg Kleine-Tebbe, Ludger Klimek, Ute Lepp, Bodo Niggemann, Joachim Saloga, Christiane Schäfer, Thomas Werfel, Torsten Zuberbier, Margitta Worm
Adverse food reactions are far more often perceived than objectively verified. In our scientific knowledge on non-allergic adverse reactions including the so called histamine intolerance, there are large deficits. Due to the fact that this disorder is increasingly discussed in the media and the internet, more and more people suspect it to be the trigger of their symptoms. The scientific evidence to support the postulated link between ingestion of histamine and adverse reactions is limited, and a reliable laboratory test for objective diagnosis is lacking...
2017: Allergo Journal International
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28339677/development-of-a-food-allergy-knowledge-test-for-parents
#12
Amy L Hahn, Lynnda M Dahlquist, Jessica L Hoehn, Mary Elizabeth Bollinger
Objective: To create a measure of food allergy (FA) knowledge for parents of children with FA. Methods: The food allergy knowledge test (FAKT) was developed following rigorous test-construction guidelines. The preliminary 110-item pool content was developed in consultation with FA experts. After cognitive interviews and revisions, an 88-item preliminary version was administered to 370 parents of children with FA who were recruited online and from an allergy clinic...
June 1, 2017: Journal of Pediatric Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28285847/japanese-guidelines-for-food-allergy-2017
#13
REVIEW
Motohiro Ebisawa, Komei Ito, Takao Fujisawa
Five years have passed since the Japanese Pediatric Guideline for Food Allergy (JPGFA) was first revised in 2011 from its original version. As many scientific papers related to food allergy have been published during the last 5 years, the second major revision of the JPGFA was carried out in 2016. In this guideline, food allergies are generally classified into four clinical types: (1) neonatal and infantile gastrointestinal allergy, (2) infantile atopic dermatitis associated with food allergy, (3) immediate-type of food allergy (urticaria, anaphylaxis, etc...
April 2017: Allergology International: Official Journal of the Japanese Society of Allergology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28284784/trends-in-provider-management-of-patients-with-food-protein-induced-enterocolitis-syndrome
#14
Matthew Greenhawt, J Andrew Bird, Anna H Nowak-Węgrzyn
BACKGROUND: Food protein-induced enterocolitis syndrome (FPIES) is a non-IgE-mediated food allergy. OBJECTIVE: To better understand provider-level variation in FPIES knowledge and management. METHODS: A 23-question online survey was administered to AAAAI members during the spring and summer of 2014. RESULTS: Among 470 respondents, 64% reported "full understanding" of FPIES diagnosis/management; 78.8% reported managing 1 or more patient with FPIES; and 80...
March 8, 2017: Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology in Practice
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28276109/life-after-leap-how-to-implement-advice-on-introducing-peanuts-in-early-infancy
#15
REVIEW
David M Fleischer
The increase in food allergies worldwide has led to mounting concern among healthcare providers, families, schools, and the food industry. Of particular interest is the growing prevalence of peanut allergy. The Learning Early About Peanut Allergy (LEAP) study confirms that the early introduction of peanut significantly decreases the risk of developing peanut allergy among high-risk children. However, a number of issues, such as a unified definition of high risk and whether or not to screen patients before peanut introduction, remain...
March 2017: Journal of Paediatrics and Child Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28266703/changes-to-infant-feeding-guidelines-relevance-to-dermatologists
#16
REVIEW
Celestine C Wong, Katrina J Allen, David Orchard
The newly revised Australian Infant Feeding Guidelines recommends that all infants, including those at high risk of allergy, be introduced foods traditionally considered allergenic (such as peanut butter, dairy, wheat and egg) within the first year of life. High-risk infants are those with early onset eczema (<3-months old) or with moderate to severe eczema not responding to treatment (<6-months old). Eczema can also represent a symptom of allergy presentation and the recommended introduction of some foods in this group may lead to allergic reactions at home...
March 7, 2017: Australasian Journal of Dermatology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28211341/food-protein-induced-enterocolitis-syndrome
#17
REVIEW
A Nowak-Węgrzyn, E Jarocka-Cyrta, Apb Moschione Castro
Food protein-induced enterocolitis syndrome (FPIES) is a non-IgE-, cell-mediated food allergy of unknown prevalence and pathophysiology. Onset is typically during the first year of life; seafood-induced FPIES may start in adulthood. Acute FPIES manifests within 1-4 hours after ingestion with repetitive emesis, pallor, and lethargy progressing to dehydration and hypovolemic shock in 15% of cases. Chronic FPIES manifests with intermittent emesis, watery diarrhea, and poor growth progressing to dehydration and hypovolemic shock over a period of days to weeks...
2017: Journal of Investigational Allergology & Clinical Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28194188/primum-non-nocere-first-do-no-harm-and-then-feed-peanut
#18
Kyla Jade Hildebrand, Elissa Michele Abrams, Timothy K Vander Leek, Julia Elizabeth Mainwaring Upton, Douglas P Mack, Linda Kirste, Christine McCusker, Sandeep Kapur
The Addendum Guidelines for the Prevention of Peanut Allergy in the United States-Report of the NIAID-Sponsored Expert Panel were developed to build on previous food allergy guidelines after several key studies demonstrated the benefit of early introduction of allergenic foods. These landmark studies including the Learning Early about Peanut (LEAP), LEAP-On and Enquiring about Tolerance trials created a paradigm shift in food allergy prevention. The "take home" messages of this guideline include that peanut should be introduced early in the first year of life, and for the majority of infants, peanut can be introduced at home...
2017: Allergy, Asthma, and Clinical Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28167094/international-consensus-guidelines-for-the-diagnosis-and-management-of-food-protein-induced-enterocolitis-syndrome-executive-summary-workgroup-report-of-the-adverse-reactions-to-foods-committee-american-academy-of-allergy-asthma-immunology
#19
Anna Nowak-Węgrzyn, Mirna Chehade, Marion E Groetch, Jonathan M Spergel, Robert A Wood, Katrina Allen, Dan Atkins, Sami Bahna, Ashis V Barad, Cecilia Berin, Terri Brown Whitehorn, A Wesley Burks, Jean-Christoph Caubet, Antonella Cianferoni, Marisa Conte, Carla Davis, Alessandro Fiocchi, Kate Grimshaw, Ruchi Gupta, Brittany Hofmeister, J B Hwang, Yitzhak Katz, George N Konstantinou, Stephanie A Leonard, Jennifer Lightdale, Sean McGhee, Sami Mehr, Stefano Miceli Sopo, Giovanno Monti, Antonella Muraro, Stacey Katherine Noel, Ichiro Nomura, Sally Noone, Hugh A Sampson, Fallon Schultz, Scott H Sicherer, Cecilia C Thompson, Paul J Turner, Carina Venter, A Amity Westcott-Chavez, Matthew Greenhawt
Food protein-induced enterocolitis (FPIES) is a non-IgE cell- mediated food allergy that can be severe and lead to shock. Despite the potential seriousness of reactions, awareness of FPIES is low; high-quality studies providing insight into the pathophysiology, diagnosis, and management are lacking; and clinical outcomes are poorly established. This consensus document is the result of work done by an international workgroup convened through the Adverse Reactions to Foods Committee of the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma & Immunology and the International FPIES Association advocacy group...
April 2017: Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28151740/early-introduction-of-peanuts
#20
Shelley Rickman, Desiree Duby, Michelle Peters, Carla Freigeh, Mark E Archambault
Peanut allergy is the most common food allergy and the leading cause of anaphylaxis and death due to food allergy. Despite previous guidelines created by the American Academy of Pediatrics in 2003, peanut allergy has continued to significantly increase over the past decade. Therefore, further research has been done to help clinicians provide more evidence-based recommendations about the timing of introduction of peanuts. The LEAP study, published in February 2015, demonstrated the value of much earlier introduction of peanuts to nonallergic patients than previously suggested...
March 2017: JAAPA: Official Journal of the American Academy of Physician Assistants
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