Research Updates: allergies

Below are short extracts from research updates about this subject - select more to read each item.

  1. Issue 77

    DE LA TORRE and colleagues, Hospital Nuestra Senora de la Candelaria, Tenerife, Canary Islands, Spain,, investigated possible cross-reactivity in vivo between the known allergen1


  2. Issue 77

    LEWITH and colleagues, Medical Specialities, Southampton General Hospital, Southampton, Hampshire SO16 6YD, UK,, evaluated the effects of homeopathic immunotherapy on lung fun1


  3. Issue 77

    POTHMANN and colleagues, Kinderneurologisches Zentrum Oberhausen, Essen, Germany, assessed the diagnostic value of applied kinesiology (AK) in the area of food intolerance .


  4. Issue 67

    KAIL, Naturopathic Family Care, Phoenix, AZ, USA,, used a diagnostic and treatment protocol of electrodermal screening in allergy patients .


  5. Issue 67

    OGAWA and colleagues, Research Institute for Food Science, Kyoto University, Uji, Japan, reviewed what is known about the allergenic constituents of soy bean, and how these allergens can be removed from


  6. Issue 47

    KROUSE and KROUSE , Department of Otolaryngology, College of Nursing, University of Florida, Gainesville USA write that an estimated 50 million Americans are bothered with symptoms of allergic disease1


  7. Issue 47

    WEISER and colleagues, Institut fur Antihomotoxische Medizin und Grundregulationsforschung, Baden-Baden, Mannhein, Germany compared the efficacy and tolerance of a homoeopathic nasal spray for hay fever (seasonal aller1


  8. Issue 47

    ZHU and colleagues, Jianye district TCM Hospital, Nanjing conducted a randomised controlled clinical trial to determine the efficacy of massage, according to Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) principles, in t1


  9. Issue 47

    JONES and ROBBINS, Section of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine, Louisiana State University Medical Center at Shreveport, USA review the literature (29 references) regarding alternative therapies fo1


  10. Issue 44

    KATSAROU and colleagues, Department of Dermatology, University of Athens, A. Sygros Hospital, Greece write that the most common reaction to fragrances is contact dermatitis, a delayed hypersensitivity reactio1


  11. Issue 44

    ZHOU and ZHANG, Department of Epidemiology, Suzhou Medical College, Jiangsu, China researched effective therapy to treat allergic rhinitis accompanying asthma .


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