We are pleased to announce that a FARE-funded researcher, Dr. Cathryn Nagler of the University of Chicago, has received a multi-year, $1.4 million grant from the National Institutes of Health (NIH). Over several years, FARE has provided more than $1.5 million to Dr. Nagler and her team. FARE’s support has enabled Dr. Nagler to identify… Continue reading FARE Researcher Receives NIH Grant
Super Bowl Sunday is almost as much a celebration of food as it is football. Try these crowd-pleasing recipes as you watch the Seattle Seahawks take on the Denver Broncos – all are free of the top eight allergens! No-Fuss Spicy Chickpeas 1 (19-oz. can chickpeas, drained and rinsed) 1 T. olive oil 1 tsp.… Continue reading Recipes for an Allergy-Friendly Super Bowl Sunday
Are children more likely to develop a peanut or tree nut allergy if their mothers eat nuts during pregnancy or while nursing? Over the years, a number of studies have attempted to answer this question, but the results have been inconclusive. According to a new FARE-funded study, eating nuts during pregnancy does not cause food allergies… Continue reading Does Early Exposure to Nuts Lower a Child’s Allergy Risk?
If you have been prescribed epinephrine, FARE recommends that you carry two epinephrine auto-injectors with you at all times to make sure you have quick access to this life-saving medication. It’s also important to replace any expired auto-injectors right away so that you always have an up-to-date device. We know those prescription costs can add… Continue reading 2014 Patient Assistance Resources for Epinephrine Auto-Injectors
What a remarkable year! As a community, we have accomplished so much to make life better for those with food allergies. With so many important milestones taking place in 2013, we decided to take a look back at some of the significant moments in food allergies from this year: 10. New auto-injectors became available In… Continue reading Food Allergies in 2013: A Year in Review