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Dairy Allergy

Allergies are on the rise with food allergies leading the way. Many of food allergies are related to dairy and for those that are trying to eliminate dairy from their diets it can be a real challenge. Check out these tips for allergy dairy free diets.

Some foods that appear to be dairy free actually are not. This is why you may still feel awful after eating what you thought was dairy free food. It will take a while to figure out what an allergy dairy free diet is made of, and you can continue to improve on that diet over time.

To begin an allergy dairy free diet you need to start reading labels. All labels – even those foods that you would assume would not have any dairy products in them – many times they’ll be hidden deep in the ingredients.

You might be surprised to discover that these food allergies can contain dairy.
Calcium lactate
Lactic Acid
Casein, Potassium lactate
Calcium stearoyl lactylate
Sodium stearoyl fumarate
Calcium caseinate, Stearoyls

If you have eliminated dairy and it’s derivatives an allergy dairy free diet will be fairly straightforward. But one big concern is the amount of calcium you are getting. Much of your calcium intake comes from dairy so it’s important to find replacement foods. Here’s a list of some excellent calcium sources.

Almonds, Hazel nuts, Sesame SeedsCabbage, Asparagus, BroccoliPrunes, Blackstrap Molasses, FigsKale, Greens, Fennel, Collard, Mustard Greens, Dandelion seeds, Turnip Greens, Fenugreek,

ChamomileRice milk, Almond milk, Soy milk or some other milk alternative.Sardines, Salmon, SeafoodOats, Tofu, Soybeans

If you are experiencing symptoms that you think may be a result of dairy then an allergy dairy free diet is likely in the works. But what are some of those symptoms? There are several symptoms that can occur but some are more common. Digestive disorders such as gas, bloating, wind, cramps, and diarrhea or constipation are all very common with a dairy allergy. Some may have difficulty breathing, runny nose, ear ache, soar throat, or symptoms that resemble hay fever. A few will have asthma, eczema, or behavioral problems such as ADHD.

If you are having any of these symptoms why not consider an allergy dairy free diet for a couple of months and see how that goes. If symptoms disappear or become less of a problem you can bet that dairy is likely at least one of your food allergies. If there are still some problems you should take your food allergy detective work a step further.

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Todd D. Lloyd is a father with 2 asthmatics at home.
From coughing, wheezing and feeling short of breathe. . .
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