When is food allergy not allergic? When they are reported, the reaction of real reactions does not match the symptoms.
While 10 per cent of adults in the U.S. have more potentially endangered food allergies, they almost twice suffer from intolerance or "other foods" allergies, according to researchers.
For example, if I eat melon (cantaloupe, honeydew, or watermelon), it is a great opportunity to exaggerate my lethal proportions in my throat. In the meantime, if I eat nutmeg, I will go to the bathtub with stomach debris pains and stomach loins.
It's allergy, another is very unpleasant intolerance.
"It's important for the doctor to see the right tests and diagnoses before the diet is completely eliminated," says Ruchi Gupta, chief researcher, Anne and Robert H. Lurie Children of Chicago and Northwestern University Hospitals.
"If the food allergy is confirmed, understanding management is also critical," he continued, "recognizing anaphylaxis symptoms and how and when to use epinephrine."
More than half of the 40,000 adults surveyed had a diagnosis by the doctor with a "convincing" allergic food (Lurie Children's Hospital, not my own). Twenty-five percent have published a current epinephrine recipe.
If you are experiencing less hives, fires, nausea and lightness, if you are peanuts and a few moments, it is difficult to have allergies, even if you have an official doctor's notice.
But bloating and eating for a few hours after eating a few foods, although not intended, do not necessarily have the same hypersensitivity.
Perhaps the most mysterious, however, is the discovery of researchers, almost half of the alcoholic food allergies developed at least one of the most damaging immune responses in the brain later.
"We were all surprised that so-called allergy-eating adults are so common," said Gupta. "We need more research on why this is happening and how we can prevent it."
The data from the study indicate that the most common food allergen among United States adults include seafood (about 7.2 million people), milk (4.7 million), peanuts (4.5 million), tree walnuts (3 million), fine fish (2, 2 million), eggs (2 million), wheat (2 million), soy (1.5 million) and sesame (0.5 million).
The entire study was published JAMA open network.
More at Geek.com: