New research has found a tolerance for peanut allergies.
Parents have exclaimed a great deal of study, and the participants that they found could usually not have exposed a tenth of allergen to fight two peanuts.
Children undergoing severe allergies trials throughout the year, when more peanut proteins were given.
Because it is already used to deal with pollen, immunotherapy therapy backs off life-threatening reactions, reviews the mirror.
The mother of a six-year-old girl who attended the test said they "totally changed their lives".
Sophie Pratt said: "Before we went to Emily, we were in more than twenty minutes of hospital hospitals, and I could not stay with my holidays or my husband.
"We needed to constantly analyze the label, so that the peanuts were completely eliminated to ensure Emily's diets.
Allergy was very serious, even though a small amount of peanut can cause a very serious reaction. It was a great influence on our family life. "
Within 44 years, at the end of the annual trial, Emily could face about seven peanuts.
PALISADE was attended by around 500 children in four years in the US and Europe to participate in the largest trial of peanut allergen.
Participants were divided into groups that received peanut protein capsule or fake dust.
The two doses increased every two weeks every six months, so a "maintenance dose" of peanut was maintained for another six months.
The results published in the New England Journal of Medicine revealed that 67% of children and adolescents have been exposed to at least 600mg of peanut protein compared to four hundredths of pure placebo.
Dr. George Toit, Evelina London's allergy pediatric consultant and principal research researcher, said: "Peanut allergy is very difficult to manage for children and their families to keep a sharp peanut diet sharp.
"Families are afraid of accidental exposure, because allergic reactions can be very serious and even death.
"Until recently, peanut allergy is not responsible for the prevention of peanuts and allergic reactions and self-determination."
Peanut allergy, in a potentially dangerous state, has doubled in the last two decades, and in the United Kingdom about 50 children affect around 1.
Allergy rarely occurs and is the most common cause of food allergies deaths.
The PALISADE study was financed by Aimmune Therapeutics during the process of producing rubber protein, and by Evelina London Children's Hospital and King's College London researchers.
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