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 Allergy Advisor Digest - November 2013
Editor: Dr. Harris A. Steinman

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This is a monthly digest of interesting information that is being added to Allergy Advisor. While we add a great deal of information every month, here we highlight some of the more interesting articles.
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Read Fungi: the neglected allergenic sources.
Read The effects of storage conditions on the stability of house dust mite extracts.
Read Diagnosis and Management of Grain-Induced Asthma.
Read Recurrent intradialytic heparin induced anaphylaxis: workup and management.
Read Clinical relevance is associated with allergen specific wheal size in skin prick testing.
Read Analysis of mould skin prick test solution: current status of standardization.
Read Elicitors and co-factors in food-induced anaphylaxis in adults.
Read Food allergy and food-based therapies in neurodevelopmental disorders.
Read Hypersensitivity reactions to non beta-lactam antimicrobial agents; A statement of the WAO Special Committee on Drug Allergy

Abstracts shared in November 2013 Advisor Digest Newsletter

Read Cabbage and brocolli allergy: a rare cause of food-induced anaphylaxis.
Read Laminin gamma-1 and collagen alpha-1 (VI) chain are galactose-alpha-1,3-galactose-bound allergens in beef.
Read Cross-reactivity and masqueraders in seafood reactions.
Read Hypersensitivity to antihistamines.
Read Hypersensitivity pneumonitis: The dug-well lung.
Read Novel case of anaphylaxis to sturgeon fish.
Read Anaphylactic reaction to dietary oats.
Read Prevalence of IgE against neuromuscular blocking agents in hairdressers and bakers.
Read alpha-Purothionin, a new wheat allergen associated with severe allergy.
Read Component-resolved diagnostics for the evaluation of peanut allergy in a low-prevalence area.
Read Cutaneous reactivity to common ivy (Hedera helix) pollen extract in allergic patients

Allergy and Intolerance Abstracts
Fungi: the neglected allergenic sources.
Allergic diseases are considered the epidemics of the twentieth century estimated to affect more than 30% of the population in industrialized countries with a still increasing incidence. During the past two decades, the application of molecular biology allowed cloning, production and characterization of hundreds of recombinant allergens. In turn, knowledge about molecular, chemical and biologically relevant allergens contributed to increase our understanding of the mechanisms underlying IgE-mediated type I hypersensitivity reactions. It has been largely demonstrated that fungi are potent sources of allergenic molecules covering a vast variety of molecular structures including enzymes, toxins, cell wall components and phylogenetically highly conserved cross-reactive proteins. Despite the large knowledge accumulated and the compelling evidence for an involvement of fungal allergens in the pathophysiology of allergic diseases, fungi as a prominent source of allergens are still largely neglected in basic research as well as in clinical practice. This review aims to highlight the impact of fungal allergens with focus on asthma and atopic dermatitis

Fungi: the neglected allergenic sources.  
Crameri R, Garbani M, Rhyner C, Huitema C.
Allergy 2013 Nov 29;

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Index
Allergy and Intolerance Abstracts
The effects of storage conditions on the stability of house dust mite extracts.
This study aimed to determine the optimal conditions for stability of allergen extracts, in particular house dust mite (HDM) extracts. Protein concentrations decreased by 86%, 51%, and 6% at RT, 4, and -20, respectively, when stored in distilled water. Overall allergenicity remained high (89.9%) when the extracts was reconstituted in 50% glycerol solution, and was 93.1% when reconstituted in 50% glycerol and 0.03% HAS at RT. Allergenicity was decreased to 36.6% and 33.3%, however, reconstitution in DW or 0.03% HAS solution at RT, respectively. Allergenicity was remained high as 92.0%-97.0% when stored at 4 regardless of the buffer conditions.

The effects of storage conditions on the stability of house dust mite extracts.  
Jeong KY, Choi SY, Han IS, Lee JH, Lee JS, Hong CS, Park JW.
Allergy Asthma Immunol Res 2013 Nov;5(6):397-401

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Index
Allergy and Intolerance Abstracts
Diagnosis and Management of Grain-Induced Asthma.
Grain-induced asthma is a frequent occupational allergic disease mainly caused by inhalation of cereal flour or powder. The main professions affected are bakers, confectioners, pastry factory workers, millers, farmers, and cereal handlers. The major causative allergens of grain-related asthma are proteins derived from wheat, rye and barley flour, although baking additives, such as fungal alpha-amylase are also important. This review deals with the current diagnosis and treatment of grain-induced asthma, emphasizing the role of cereal allergens as molecular tools to enhance diagnosis and management of this disorder. Salt-soluble proteins (albumins plus globulins), particularly members of the alpha-amylase/trypsin inhibitor family, thioredoxins, peroxidase, lipid transfer protein and other soluble enzymes show the strongest IgE reactivities in wheat flour. In addition, prolamins (not extractable by salt solutions) have also been claimed as potential allergens. However, the large variability of IgE-binding patterns of cereal proteins among patients with grain-induced asthma, together with the great differences in the concentrations of potential allergens observed in commercial cereal extracts used for diagnosis, highlight the necessity to standardize and improve the diagnostic tools. The availability of purified allergens should be very helpful for a more refined diagnosis.

Diagnosis and management of grain-induced asthma.  
Quirce S, az-Perales A.
Allergy Asthma Immunol Res 2013 Nov;5(6):348-356

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Index
Allergy and Intolerance Abstracts
Recurrent intradialytic heparin induced anaphylaxis: workup and management.
Heparin has been widely used for intradialytic anticoagulation since the 1940s. Heparin induced anaphylaxis can be life threatening, mandating early recognition and intervention. However, due to its relative rarity many physicians remain unaware. We report the case of a 70-year-old woman requiring dialysis, who developed recurrent anaphylaxis to intradialytic heparin. We describe a systematic approach to confirm the suspected heparin allergy, which must include an evaluation of predisposing factors, the dialysis equipment and concomitant medications. Further workup for safe alternatives employing skin prick and intradermal tests, as well as provocation tests are discussed

Recurrent intradialytic heparin induced anaphylaxis: workup and management.  
Santosa A, Tan SH, Cheng YK.
Asia Pac Allergy 2013 Oct;3(4):285-288

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Index
Allergy and Intolerance Abstracts
Clinical relevance is associated with allergen specific wheal size in skin prick testing.
Within a large prospective study the Global Asthma and Allergy European Network (GA2 LEN) has collected skin prick test (SPT) data throughout Europe to make recommendations for SPT in clinical settings. Depending on the allergen, from 40% (blatella) to 87-89% (grass, mites) of the positive SPT reactions (wheal size >=3 mm) were associated with patient-reported clinical symptoms when exposed to the respective allergen. The risk of allergic symptoms increased significantly with larger wheal sizes for 17 of the 18 allergens tested. Children with positive SPT reactions had a smaller risk for sensitizations being clinically relevant compared to adults. The 80% PPV varied from 3-10 mm depending on the allergen. These 'reading keys' for 18 inhalant allergens can help interpret SPT results with respect to their clinical significance. A SPT form with the standard allergens including mm decision points for each allergen is offered for clinical use.

Clinical relevance is associated with allergen specific wheal size in skin prick testing.  
Haahtela T, Burbach GJ, Bachert C, Bindslev-Jensen C, Bonini S, Bousquet J, Bousquet-Rouanet L, Bousquet PJ, Bresciani M, Bruno A, Canonica GW, Darsow U, Demoly P, Durham S, Fokkens WJ, Giav.
Clin Exp Allergy 2013 Nov 27;

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Index
Allergy and Intolerance Abstracts
Analysis of mould skin prick test solution: current status of standardization.
Sensitization prevalence to moulds reached from less than 10% in the general population to more than 25% in atopic and/or asthmatic subjects. To diagnose IgE-mediated mould sensitization, skin prick test (SPT) and specific IgE (sIgE) measurement are recommended. However, concordance of SPT and sIgE results is often less than 50% and standardization of the extracts is required to achieve reliable test results. This study analysed mould SPT solutions (SPTs) with respect to quantity and quality of protein, antigen and human IgE-binding content as a prerequisite for further in vivo studies. Commercial SPTs of Alternaria alternata, Aspergillus fumigatus, Cladosporium herbarum and Penicillium chrysogenum from six manufacturers as well as two in-house extracts from Aspergillus versicolor were investigated. Antigen contents and IgE-binding capacity showed a high variability with median antigen values from 4 to 118 mug/mL and IgE inhibition results between 30 to 95%. Quantitative amounts of protein, antigenic and IgE-binding structures were not comparable with the quality of the corresponding protein or immunoblot pattern, with the exception of A. alternata SPTs.

Biochemical and immunological analysis of mould skin prick test solution: current status of standardization.  
Kespohl S, Maryska S, Zahradnik E, Sander I, Bruning T, Raulf-Heimsoth M.
Clin Exp Allergy 2013 Nov;43(11):1286-1296

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Index
Allergy and Intolerance Abstracts
Elicitors and co-factors in food-induced anaphylaxis in adults.
Food-induced anaphylaxis (FIA) in adults is often insufficiently diagnosed. One reason is related to the presence of co-factors like exercise, alcohol, additives and non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. The objective of this analysis was to retrospectively investigate the role of co-factors in patients with FIA. 93 adult patients with suspected FIA underwent double-blind, placebo-controlled food challenges with suspected allergens and co-factors.The elicitors of anaphylaxis were identified in 44 / 93 patients. 27 patients reacted to food allergens upon challenge, 15 patients reacted only when a co-factor was co-exposed with the allergen. The most common identified allergens were celery (n = 7), soy, wheat (n = 4 each) and lupine (n = 3). Among the co-factors food additives (n = 8) and physical exercise (n = 6) were most frequent. In 10 patients more than one co-factor and/or more than one food allergen was necessary to elicit a positive reaction.The implementation of co-factors into the challenge protocol increases the identification rate of elicitors in adult food anaphylactic patients.

Elicitors and co-factors in food-induced anaphylaxis in adults.  
Hompes S, Dolle S, Grunhagen J, Grabenhenrich L, Worm M.
Clin Transl Allergy 2013 Nov 21;3(1):38

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Index
Allergy and Intolerance Abstracts
Food allergy and food-based therapies in neurodevelopmental disorders.
Autism spectrum disorder (ASD) and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) are neurodevelopmental disorders which occur in childhood and may persist into adulthood. Although the etiology of these disorders is largely unknown, genetic and environmental factors are thought to play a role in the development of ASD and ADHD. Allergic immune reactions, in prenatal and postnatal phases, are examples of these environmental factors, and adverse reactions to foods are reported in these children. In this review, we address the clinical and preclinical findings of (food) allergy in ASD and ADHD and suggest possible underlying mechanisms. Furthermore, opportunities for nutritional interventions in neurodevelopmental disorders are provided.

Food allergy and food-based therapies in neurodevelopmental disorders.  
de Theije CG, Bavelaar BM, Lopes da SS, Korte SM, Olivier B, Garssen J, Kraneveld AD.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov 17;

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Index
Allergy and Intolerance Abstracts
Hypersensitivity reactions to non beta-lactam antimicrobial agents; A statement of the WAO Special Committee on Drug Allergy
Antibiotics are used extensively in the treatment of various infections. Consequently, they can be considered among the most important agents involved in adverse reactions to drugs, including both allergic and non-allergic drug hypersensitivity [J Allergy Clin Immunol 113:832–836, 2004]. Most studies published to date deal mainly with reactions to the beta-lactam group, and information on hypersensitivity to each of the other antimicrobial agents is scarce. The present document has been produced by the Special Committee on Drug Allergy of the World Allergy Organization to present the most relevant information on the incidence, clinical manifestations, diagnosis, possible mechanisms, and management of hypersensitivity reactions to non beta-lactam antimicrobials for use by practitioners worldwide.

Hypersensitivity reactions to non beta-lactam antimicrobial agents; A statement of the WAO Special Committee on Drug Allergy  
Sánchez-Borges M, Thong B, Ensina LF, González-Díaz S, Greenberger PA, Jares E, Jee YK et al
WAO Journal 2013;6:19

Click to view abstract Click to view abstract

Index

Allergen-, Food allergy-, Intolerance-related articles

Effects of airborne birch pollen levels on clinical symptoms of seasonal allergic rhinoconjunctivitis.  
Caillaud D, Martin S, Segala C, Besancenot JP, Clot B, Thibaudon M.
Int Arch Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov 16;163(1):43-50
Click to view abstract

Big-time sensitization rates in young Germans: big numbers - big risks - big confusion?  
Kleine-Tebbe J.
Int Arch Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov 16;163(1):3-4

Cabbage allergy: a rare cause of food-induced anaphylaxis.  
Dolle S, Hompes S, Lange L, Worm M.
Acta Derm Venereol 2013 Jul 6;93(4):485-486

Epidemiologic investigation of hornet and paper wasp stings in forest workers and electrical facility field workers in Japan.  
Hayashi Y, Hirata H, Watanabe M, Yoshida N, Yokoyama T, Murayama Y, Sugiyama K, Arima M, Fukushima Y, Fukuda T, Ishii Y.
Allergol Int 2013 Nov 25;
Click to view abstract

Pine nut anaphylaxis: a proteomic study.  
Barbarroja-Escudero J, ntolin-Amerigo D, Sanchez-Gonzalez MJ, Rodriguez-Rodriguez M, Ledesma-Fernandez A, varez-Mon M.
Allergol Int 2013 Nov 25;

Fungi: the neglected allergenic sources.  
Crameri R, Garbani M, Rhyner C, Huitema C.
Allergy 2013 Nov 29;
Click to view abstract

Identification of Maillard reaction products on peanut allergens that influence binding to the receptor for advanced glycation end products.  
Mueller GA, Maleki SJ, Johnson K, Hurlburt BK, Cheng H, Ruan S, Nesbit JB, Pomes A, Edwards LL, Schorzman A, Deterding LJ, Park H, Tomer KB, London RE, Williams JG.
Allergy 2013 Nov 23;
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Serum basal tryptase may be a good marker for predicting the risk of anaphylaxis in children with food allergy.  
Sahiner UM, Yavuz ST, Buyuktiryaki B, Cavkaytar O, Yilmaz EA, Tuncer A, Sackesen C.
Allergy 2013 Nov 20;
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Acute and long-term management of food allergy: systematic review.  
de Silva D, Geromi M, Panesar SS, Muraro A, Werfel T, Hoffmann-Sommergruber K, Roberts G, Cardona V, Dubois AE, Halken S, Host A, Poulsen LK, Van Ree R, Vlieg-Boerstra BJ, Agache I, Sheikh A.
Allergy 2013 Nov 12;
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The epidemiology of food allergy in Europe: a systematic review and meta-analysis.  
Nwaru BI, Hickstein L, Panesar SS, Muraro A, Werfel T, Cardona V, Dubois AE, Halken S, Hoffmann-Sommergruber K, Poulsen LK, Roberts G, Van RR, Vlieg-Boerstra BJ, Sheikh A.
Allergy 2013 Nov 11;
Click to view abstract

Laminin gamma-1 and collagen alpha-1 (VI) chain are galactose-alpha-1,3-galactose-bound allergens in beef.  
Takahashi H, Chinuki Y, Tanaka A, Morita E.
Allergy 2013 Nov 4;
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Absence of cross-reactivity to carbapenems in patients with delayed hypersensitivity to penicillins.  
Romano A, Gaeta F, Valluzzi RL, Alonzi C, Maggioletti M, Zaffiro A, Caruso C, Quaratino D.
Allergy 2013 Nov 4;
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A cross-sectional analysis of pet-specific immunoglobulin E sensitization and allergic symptomatology and household pet keeping in a birth cohort population.  
Ezell JM, Wegienka G, Havstad S, Ownby DR, Johnson CC, Zoratti EM.
Allergy Asthma Proc 2013 Nov;34(6):504-510
Click to view abstract

Cross-reactivity and masqueraders in seafood reactions.  
Banks TA, Gada SM.
Allergy Asthma Proc 2013 Nov;34(6):497-503
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Hypersensitivity to antihistamines.  
Shakouri AA, Bahna SL.
Allergy Asthma Proc 2013 Nov;34(6):488-496
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Hypersensitivity pneumonitis: The dug-well lung.  
Sharma BB, Singh S, Singh V.
Allergy Asthma Proc 2013 Nov;34(6):59-64
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A case of sulfasalazine-induced hypersensitivity syndrome confirmed by enzyme-linked immunospot assay.  
Phatharacharukul P, Klaewsongkram J.
Allergy Asthma Immunol Res 2013 Nov;5(6):415-417
Click to view abstract

The effects of storage conditions on the stability of house dust mite extracts.  
Jeong KY, Choi SY, Han IS, Lee JH, Lee JS, Hong CS, Park JW.
Allergy Asthma Immunol Res 2013 Nov;5(6):397-401
Click to view abstract

Respiratory effects of the hebei spirit oil spill on children in Taean, Korea.  
Jung SC, Kim KM, Lee KS, Roh S, Jeong WC, Kwak SJ, Lee IJ, Choi YH, Noh SR, Hur JI, Jee YK.
Allergy Asthma Immunol Res 2013 Nov;5(6):365-370
Click to view abstract

Diagnosis and management of grain-induced asthma.  
Quirce S, az-Perales A.
Allergy Asthma Immunol Res 2013 Nov;5(6):348-356
Click to view abstract

Novel case of anaphylaxis to sturgeon fish.  
Yip SK, Gomez RA, White KM, England RW.
Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol 2013 Apr;110(4):306-307

Anaphylactic reaction to dietary oats.  
Inuo C, Kondo Y, Itagaki Y, Kurihara K, Tsuge I, Yoshikawa T, Urisu A.
Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol 2013 Apr;110(4):305-306

Lack of allergenic soy in intralipid for total parenteral nutrition.  
Nicklas RA.
Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol 2013 Nov;111(5):423

Are skin tests useful in fluoroquinolone hypersensitivity diagnosis?  
Perez E, Callero A, Martinez-Tadeo JA, Hernandez G, Rodriguez-Plata E, Almeida Z, Garcia-Robaina JC.
Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol 2013 Nov;111(5):423-425

Prenatal food allergen exposures and odds of childhood peanut, tree nut, or sesame seed sensitization.  
Hsu JT, Missmer SA, Young MC, Correia KF, Twarog FJ, Coughlin IB, Hornstein MD, Schneider LC.
Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol 2013 Nov;111(5):391-396
Click to view abstract

Association of tobacco smoke exposure and atopic sensitization.  
Ciaccio CE, DiDonna AC, Kennedy K, Barnes CS, Portnoy JM, Rosenwasser LJ.
Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol 2013 Nov;111(5):387-390
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Diagnosis and frequency of work-exacerbated asthma among bakers.  
Wiszniewska M, Walusiak-Skorupa J.
Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol 2013 Nov;111(5):370-375
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Allergen of the month-Pellitory.  
Weber RW.
Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol 2013 Nov;111(5):A17

Recurrent intradialytic heparin induced anaphylaxis: workup and management.  
Santosa A, Tan SH, Cheng YK.
Asia Pac Allergy 2013 Oct;3(4):285-288
Click to view abstract

A case of levocetirizine-induced fixed drug eruption and cross-reaction with piperazine derivatives.  
Kim MY, Jo EJ, Chang YS, Cho SH, Min KU, Kim SH.
Asia Pac Allergy 2013 Oct;3(4):281-284
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Recent applications of basophil activation tests in the diagnosis of drug hypersensitivity.  
Song WJ, Chang YS.
Asia Pac Allergy 2013 Oct;3(4):266-280
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Nuts 'n' guts: transport of food allergens across the intestinal epithelium.  
Price D, Ackland L, Suphioglu C.
Asia Pac Allergy 2013 Oct;3(4):257-265
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Immediate and nonimmediate reactions induced by contrast media: incidence, severity and risk factors.  
Bedolla-Barajas M, Hernandez-Colin DD, Morales-Romero J, Serrano-Salinas C.
Asia Pac Allergy 2013 Oct;3(4):241-248
Click to view abstract

Clinical relevance is associated with allergen specific wheal size in skin prick testing.  
Haahtela T, Burbach GJ, Bachert C, Bindslev-Jensen C, Bonini S, Bousquet J, Bousquet-Rouanet L, Bousquet PJ, Bresciani M, Bruno A, Canonica GW, Darsow U, Demoly P, Durham S, Fokkens WJ, Giav.
Clin Exp Allergy 2013 Nov 27;
Click to view abstract

Biochemical and immunological analysis of mould skin prick test solution: current status of standardization.  
Kespohl S, Maryska S, Zahradnik E, Sander I, Bruning T, Raulf-Heimsoth M.
Clin Exp Allergy 2013 Nov;43(11):1286-1296
Click to view abstract

Prevalence of IgE against neuromuscular blocking agents in hairdressers and bakers.  
Dong S, Acouetey DS, Gueant-Rodriguez RM, Zmirou-Navier D, Remen T, Blanca M, Mertes PM, Gueant JL.
Clin Exp Allergy 2013 Nov;43(11):1256-1262
Click to view abstract

Allopurinol hypersensitivity is primarily mediated by dose-dependent oxypurinol-specific T cell response.  
Yun J, Mattsson J, Schnyder K, Fontana S, Largiader CR, Pichler WJ, Yerly D.
Clin Exp Allergy 2013 Nov;43(11):1246-1255
Click to view abstract

Advances in our understanding of drug hypersensitivity.  
Brockow K.
Clin Exp Allergy 2013 Nov;43(11):1200-1201

beta-lactam allergy: clinical implications and costs.  
Satta G, Hill V, Lanzman M, Balakrishnan I.
Clin Mol Allergy 2013 Nov 27;11(1):2
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The protein structure determines the sensitizing capacity of Brazil nut 2S albumin (Ber e1) in a rat food allergy model.  
Van Bilsen JH, Knippels LM, Penninks AH, Nieuwenhuizen WF, De Jongh HH, Koppelman SJ.
Clin Transl Allergy 2013 Nov 4;3(1):36
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What do school personnel know, think and feel about food allergies?  
Polloni L, Lazzarotto F, Toniolo A, Ducolin G, Muraro A.
Clin Transl Allergy 2013 Nov 25;3(1):39
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Elicitors and co-factors in food-induced anaphylaxis in adults.  
Hompes S, Dolle S, Grunhagen J, Grabenhenrich L, Worm M.
Clin Transl Allergy 2013 Nov 21;3(1):38
Click to view abstract

alpha-Purothionin, a new wheat allergen associated with severe allergy.  
Pahr S, Constantin C, Papadopoulos NG, Giavi S, Makela M, Pelkonen A, Ebner C, Mari A, Scheiblhofer S, Thalhamer J, Kundi M, Vrtala S, Mittermann I, Valenta R.
J Allergy Clin Immunol 2013 Oct;132(4):1000-1003

Identification of Hymenoptera venom-allergic patients with negative specific IgE to venom extract by using recombinant allergens.  
Cifuentes L, Vosseler S, Blank S, Seismann H, Pennino D, Darsow U, Bredehorst R, Ring J, Mempel M, Spillner E, Ollert MW.
J Allergy Clin Immunol 2013 Nov 28;

Prevalence of self-reported food allergy in the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) 2007-2010.  
McGowan EC, Keet CA.
J Allergy Clin Immunol 2013 Nov;132(5):1216-1219

The relationship of aeroallergen sensitization phenotypes to asthma control in primarily Hispanic asthmatic children.  
Morphew T, Kwong KY, Galant S.
J Asthma 2013 Nov 21;
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Prevalence of IgE sensitization in Danish children with suspected asthma.  
Hoffmann-Petersen B, Host A, Toksvig LK, Ryttov BK, Logtholt TM, Braendholt V, Halken S.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov 5;
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Beta-lactam hypersensitivity in children with cystic fibrosis: a study in a specialized pediatric center for cystic fibrosis and drug allergy.  
Matar R, Le BM, Scheinmann P, de BJ, Ponvert C.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov 18;
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Clinical monosensitivity to salmon and rainbow trout: a case report.  
Penas E, Uberti F, Baviera G, Di LC, Restani P.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov 17;

Food allergy and food-based therapies in neurodevelopmental disorders.  
de Theije CG, Bavelaar BM, Lopes da SS, Korte SM, Olivier B, Garssen J, Kraneveld AD.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov 17;
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Pollen-induced allergic rhinitis in 1360 Italian children: Comorbidities and determinants of severity.  
Dondi A, Tripodi S, Panetta V, Asero R, Businco AD, Bianchi A, Carlucci A, Ricci G, Bellini F, Maiello N, Miraglia Del GM, Frediani T, Sodano S, Dello I, Macri F, Massaccesi V, Caffarelli C, R.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov 17;
Click to view abstract

Exposures to molds in school classrooms of children with asthma.  
Baxi SN, Muilenberg ML, Rogers CA, Sheehan WJ, Gaffin J, Permaul P, Kopel LS, Lai PS, Lane JP, Bailey A, Petty CR, Fu C, Gold DR, Phipatanakul W.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov;24(7):697-703
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Component-resolved diagnostics for the evaluation of peanut allergy in a low-prevalence area.  
Suratannon N, Ngamphaiboon J, Wongpiyabovorn J, Puripokai P, Chatchatee P.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov;24(7):665-670
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Food avoidance in children with adverse food reactions: influence of anxiety and clinical parameters.  
Le TM, Zijlstra WT, van Opstal EY, Knol MJ, L'Hoir MP, Knulst AC, Pasmans SG.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov;24(7):650-655
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How to reintroduce cow's milk?  
Dupont C.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov;24(7):627-632
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Persistent allergy to cow's milk: of greater a clinical concern than other food allergies.  
Turner PJ.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov;24(7):624-626

Oral treatment with beta-lactoglobulin peptides prevents clinical symptoms in a mouse model for cow's milk allergy.  
Meulenbroek LA, van Esch BC, Hofman GA, den Hartog Jager CF, Nauta AJ, Willemsen LE, Bruijnzeel-Koomen CA, Garssen J, van HE, Knippels LM.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov;24(7):656-664
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An unusual case of non-pigmenting fixed drug eruptions in a child.  
Ponvert C, Rufin P, de BJ.
Pediatr Allergy Immunol 2013 Nov;24(7):715-716

Profilins: allergens with clinical relevance. [Spanish]  
Landa-Pineda CM, Guidos-Fogelbach G, Marchat-Marchau L, Lopez-Hidalgo M, rroyo-Becerra A, Sandino Reyes-Lopez CA.
Rev Alerg Mex 2013 Jul;60(3):129-143
Click to view abstract

Cutaneous reactivity to common ivy (Hedera helix) pollen extract in allergic patients. [Spanish]  
Rosas-Alvarado A, Morfin-Maciel B.
Rev Alerg Mex 2013 Jul;60(3):105-109
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Risk factors for allergy to honey-bee venom in Mexican beekeepers. [Spanish]  
Becerril-Angeles M, Nunez-Velazquez M.
Rev Alerg Mex 2013 Jul;60(3):100-104
Click to view abstract

Identification of house dust mite fauna from allergic patients' mattress in six mexican States. [Spanish]  
Fernandez-Duro BI, Cuervo-Pineda N, Rodriguez-Alvizar JA, Celio-Murillo R, Juarez-Anaya D, Perez-Ortiz TM.
Rev Alerg Mex 2013 Jul;60(3):87-92
Click to view abstract

Hypersensitivity reactions to non beta-lactam antimicrobial agents; A statement of the WAO Special Committee on Drug Allergy  
Sánchez-Borges M, Thong B, Ensina LF, González-Díaz S, Greenberger PA, Jares E, Jee YK et al
WAO Journal 2013;6:19
Click to view abstract Click to view abstract


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