Food Allergy Research

Report from AAAAI: Poster Snapshots, March 4, 2017

FARE representatives and many FARE-funded researchers are in Atlanta this weekend for the annual meeting of the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma & Immunology. Over 800 studies published by more than 3000 authors are being presented at AAAAI 2017. Thousands of allergists, immunologists, allied health professionals, research scientists and others are attending. Among the projects… Continue reading Report from AAAAI: Poster Snapshots, March 4, 2017

Uncategorized

Sneak Peek at Allergic Living’s Spring 17 Magazine

One of the benefits of becoming a FARE member is the discount you receive on Allergic Living. With the deadline for the popular magazine’s Spring 17 edition quickly approaching – the subscription list closes February 27 – editor Gwen Smith gives FARE’s followers a sneak peek into what’s in store in the new magazine. Baby… Continue reading Sneak Peek at Allergic Living’s Spring 17 Magazine

Webinars

Webinar Recording and Recap: Early Peanut Introduction: Recent Findings, Latest Guidelines, Q&A

Pre-recorded in January 2017, the webinar Early Peanut Introduction: Recent Findings, Latest Guidelines, Q&A is presented by Maria Acebal and James Baker, MD. Ms. Acebal is a member of the FARE Board of Directors and the Allergy and Immunology subcommittee of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) Advisory Council. A food allergy… Continue reading Webinar Recording and Recap: Early Peanut Introduction: Recent Findings, Latest Guidelines, Q&A

Food Allergy Research

Correcting Misconceptions About the LEAP Study

FARE is committed to ensuring that individuals and families managing food allergies receive accurate, evidence-based information about the disease. Incorrect information can lead to worse outcomes and potentially dangerous errors when it comes to food allergy. Recently, FARE has noted a number of misleading and inaccurate articles, summaries and blog posts about the Learning Early… Continue reading Correcting Misconceptions About the LEAP Study