Tag: Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology (JACI)

Toddler eating egg

Study Highlights Triggers of Anaphylaxis in Infants, Children

According to the study, triggers for anaphylaxis can differ based on geographical region.
Air Travel

Stocking Epinephrine Auto-Injectors on Commercial Flights Found to be Cost-Effective

According to this study, base-case scenarios demonstrate the annual cost per passenger-at-risk would be $0.08.
EMS

Study: Guidelines for Managing Anaphylaxis in Children Need an Update

Study shows that pre-hospital treatment with epinephrine has the highest protective effect against uncontrolled allergic reaction.
Epinephrine Auto-Injectors

Epinephrine Auto-injectors Retain High Levels of Epinephrine Years After Expiration Date,...

Study shows majority of epinephrine auto-injectors retained over 90% concentration of epinephrine years after expiration dates, regardless of the manufacturer.
Dr Benjamin Darrow

Chiropractor Pleads No Contest to Insurance Fraud for Allegedly Bilking Food...

Benjamin Darrow is subject to up to two years in prison.
UBC OIT

Study: OIT Safe for Preschool-Aged Children with Peanut Allergies

"Our findings confirm in a real-world setting that this treatment is not only safe but is well-tolerated in a large group of preschool-aged children."

Study: Allergic Reactions Frequent in Children Undergoing Milk OIT

Allergic reactions frequently occur during treatment and a significant proportion can be classified as anaphylactic, according to a new Canadian study.
Stop Sign

This Immune Cell Function Could Control Deadly Allergic Reactions

Researchers find control point in mast cells that prevents them from being overactivated.
Omalizumab

Study: Treatment with Omalizumab Raises Tolerance in Patients with Severe Food...

Patients reached full tolerance for 70.4% of the tested foods which were reintroduced to the patients’ diet without the need for OIT.
Sesame Seeds

Study: Sesame Allergy Common Among Children with Food Allergy in Small...

While seeking to determine IgE levels that predict clinical reactivity to sesame, this study found sesame allergy prevalent in a small cohort.

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