Apple allergies occur if your body has a reaction to apples, whether you eat them whole or in foods such as desserts or applesauce. Apples are also found in drinks like ciders, juices, and apple pectin, which is used for gelling in dishes like jams and jellies. Apple allergies, like other food allergies, can take different forms in different people. The amount of apple that can trigger an allergic reaction can also vary from person to person. Apple allergies can take different forms. Some people with a birch pollen allergy may develop an apple allergy. This is because the similarities of a protein found in apples is related to a protein in birch that is linked to the allergy with birch pollen. This type of apple allergy often occurs in areas with a lot of birch trees. The other type of apple allergy is connected to peach allergies. This is because the allergens in in this type of allergy are similar in both peaches and apples. People with these allergies might also be allergic to other fruits and nuts like plums, apricots, cherries, walnuts, and hazelnuts. Cooking will usually not eliminate symptoms of an allergic reaction in this type of apple allergy.
No special preparation is needed for Allergy Apple Fluorescence Assay Skin. Inform your doctor if you are on any medications or have any underlying medical conditions or allergies before undergoing Allergy Apple Fluorescence Assay Skin. Your doctor depending on your condition will give specific instructions.
|UNISEX||All age groups||A wheal and flare reaction of atleast 3mm indicates that the patient is allergic to the substance|