Buckwheat is grown almost worldwide, but is especially common in China and Iraq. Its original habitat is obscure. It is a member of the Polygonaceae group of weeds. In China another type of Buckwheat, Tartary buckwheat (Fagopyrum tartaricum) is grown and consumed. Buckwheat is consumed mainly in Asian countries, in particular in Japan, where it is a major food allergen due to the popularity of soba (Buckwheat noodles). Gastrointestinal symptoms including abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting and diarrhea are common. Inhalation of buckwheat flour can result in allergic rhinitis, watery, itchy eyes, pink eye, nasal congestion, wheezing, tightening of the chest and breathing difficulties. Swollen lips or rash are first symptoms of allergy to buckwheat in adults. These allergy symptoms do not always manifest themselves immediately after eating buckwheat. Allergies may manifest itself after some time or after repeated contact with the allergen (sensitization usually occurs through mouth). List of buckwheat allergy symptoms includes: sneezing, running nose, cough, itchy mouth, redness around lips, swelling of lips and tongue, hoarseness, angioneurotic edema (angioedema), headache, sinus pain, shortness of breath. Dysphagia (swallowing disorder) and chest pain, when swallowing, may be suspected, if esophagus is struck. Abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea are observed in lesions of gastrointestinal tract. Liver increase, as well as jaundice and changes in biochemical parameters are observed when liver is injured. Skin allergy is expressed by appearance of small blisters (hives), causing an intolerable itch. You may experience pain in joints, fatigue and insomnia with nocturnal dyspnea. Allergy to buckwheat in a child manifests itself by skin rash, red eyes, runny nose and tears first and foremost. There are often gastrointestinal symptoms similar to those seen in adults. Children begin to suffer with allergic reactions to grains (mostly those that contain gluten) from the beginning of input feeding. Allergy to buckwheat often appears in infants, who are on mixed or artificial feeding
No special preparation is needed for Allergy Buckwheat Enzyme Assay Blood. Inform your doctor if you are on any medications or have any underlying medical conditions or allergies before undergoing Allergy Buckwheat Enzyme Assay Blood. Your doctor depending on your condition will give specific instructions.
|UNISEX||All age groups||Increased IgE (>100kU/l) is seen if the person is allergic to the specific substance|