Baby rash from food allergy pictures

Does My Baby Have A Food Allergy Rash?

What is a food allergy rash, and what causes it? How do you know if your child has a food allergy rash? How to manage a food allergy rash, and how long does it usually last? We’ll cover everything families need to know about food allergy rashes in this definitive guide.

In our parent's guide to food allergy rashes, we'll answer the following most asked questions:

  • What is a food allergy rash, and what causes it?
  • How do you know if your child has a food allergy rash?
  • What are the symptoms of a mild, moderate or severe allergic reaction?
  • Where can food allergy rashes appear?
  • How to manage a food allergy rash, and how long does it usually last? 
  • How do you test for a food allergy?
  • How do you introduce allergens safely? 

We’ll cover everything families need to know about food allergy rashes in this definitive guide. 

What is a Food Allergy?

Normally, our immune systems protect our bodies from viruses, bacteria, and other foreign invaders that could harm us.

But when someone has a food allergy, their immune system mistakenly treats the proteins in a certain food (or foods) like these foreign invaders, and over-defends the body against these proteins. Their immune system makes special antibodies --- specific IgE antibodies --- that detect the food proteins and help fight them off. 

These IgE antibodies trigger symptoms of an allergic reaction whenever the person eats a food they are allergic to. For example, if someone is allergic to peanut, they have IgE antibodies that detect and fight off peanut proteins, and that trigger allergic reaction symptoms (including a possible food allergy rash) whenever they eat peanuts.

Types of Food Allergic Reactions - Mild, Moderate, and Severe

Food allergy reactions can range from mild to severe, and can sometimes be life-threatening. Keep in mind, though, that a mild reaction can sometimes become severe. Also, symptoms of a food allergy reaction can vary from reaction to reaction. So, it’s impossible to predict what symptoms your child will develop each time they have an allergic reaction to food. 

Symptoms of a food allergy reaction usually occur seconds to minutes after someone eats a food they’re allergic to, and almost always occur within a few hours of eating the food.

Symptoms of a mild or moderate allergic reaction may include:
  • A food allergy rash concentrated in one area of the body (red, raised bumps)
  • Redness in an area of the skin
  • Vomiting
  • Swelling of the face, eyes or lips
  • Itchiness
  • Itchy, watery eyes
  • Congestion
  • Sneezing
  • Some stomach pain
  • Some nausea
  • Mild coughing
  • Worsening eczema
Symptoms of a severe food allergy reaction may include:
  • A food allergy rash that spreads to many areas the body
  • Swelling of the tongue
  • Swelling or tightness of the throat
  • Repeated, significant coughing
  • Wheezing/noisy breathing
  • Difficulty breathing /shortness of breath
  • Change in voice or cry
  • Struggling to vocalize
  • Difficulty swallowing
  • Repeated vomiting
  • Pale appearance
  • Diarrhea 
  • Dizziness
  • Fainting
  • Drop in blood pressure
  • Rapid heartbeat
  • Loss of consciousness
  • Feeling floppy (infants/young children only)

Signs Of Anaphylaxis 

When the symptoms of a food allergy reaction are severe and involve more than one organ system, the reaction is classified as anaphylaxis. Anaphylaxis can be life-threatening. Call 911, and give epinephrine (use an Epi-Pen) immediately, if your child shows signs of anaphylaxis. 

The National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) provides more information on food allergy symptoms and management: 

All About Food Allergy Rashes 

A food allergy rash is the most common symptom of a food allergic reaction, especially in babies and children. It is also often the first symptom to appear (but not always). It could appear anywhere on the skin. 

What does a food allergy rash look like?

A food allergy rash is raised, very itchy, and usually red or pink. It creates red, raised bumps on the skin. These bumps are usually rounded, and often have red flares around them. They are usually called hives, but are sometimes called wheals, urticaria or nettle rash.  

In people with darker skin, a food allergy rash will also appear as raised, itchy bumps. But often, the bumps do not appear red at all, and instead have the same color as the person’s skin is normally. You also probably won’t see red flares around the bumps. (In some cases, a food allergy rash may still have a subtle red hue, or a darker red hue, when it appears on a person with brown or Black skin.)

Why do food allergies cause a rash?

When someone eats a food they’re allergic to, their IgE antibodies detect the proteins from that food. The IgE antibodies prime tissue cells (called mast cells) and blood cells to release a chemical called histamine, and other chemicals, as a way to defend against those proteins. 

When the histamine and other chemicals get released, this causes blood vessels to widen (dilate) and become leaky. Fluids get released under the skin as a result, leading to inflammation under the skin. This leads to the raised food allergy rash on the skin.

Where can food allergy rashes appear?

Food allergy rashes can be concentrated in one or two areas of the body, or can spread throughout the body.

Places that food allergy rashes often appear include the face, arms, hands, legs, feet, stomach area, and back. But they could appear anywhere on the skin.

Each individual bump (wheal) from the rash can be as small as a few millimeters or as large as several inches across. 

But a rash area may be much larger, because food allergy rash usually appears as batches or clusters of bumps. And someone could develop multiple rash areas at a time.

If a food allergy rash is concentrated in one area, the food allergy reaction is mild. But if the rash spreads to many areas of the body, this is a sign of a severe allergic reaction. 

How long does a food allergy rash last?

Like other food allergy symptoms, a food allergy rash can appear seconds to hours after someone eats a food they're allergic to.

A food allergy rash usually lasts for several hours after food allergy reaction symptoms first appear. Sometimes, it can last for up to 24-48 hours. 

Do all food allergy reactions produce a raised rash?

Even though food allergy rashes are a common allergy symptom, they may not appear during every food allergy reaction. Sometimes, a food allergy can turn areas of the skin red and/or itchy, but won’t produce the raised food allergy rash (hives).

Also, a food allergy rash is different from the rash that eczema causes. But food allergies can make eczema rashes worse (cause eczema to flare up). Learn the differences between a food allergy rash and an eczema flare-up here.

How to Manage a Food Allergy Rash

If your child develops any food allergy rash (or any other food allergy symptoms), immediately stop feeding them the food that you believe was the cause of the reaction. 

The other steps in managing a food allergy rash vary depending on how severe the allergic reaction is.


Managing a Mild Food Allergy Rash

How to manage mild food allergy rashes, concentrated in small clusters on one area of the body? 

If a doctor has explicitly recommended a dosage of antihistamine, you can give your child the antihistamine (such as Benadryl or Zyrtec) to treat mild hives. Antihistamine helps stop the release of the histamine that triggered the rash, in the case of a mild or moderate allergic reaction.

If your doctor hasn’t recommended a dosage of antihistamine, call your pediatrician or allergist to alert them about the hives, and ask about next steps.

Either way, continue to monitor your child in case their mild allergic reaction turns severe.

Hydrocortisone cream may also help to relieve the itchiness of the rash, although it won’t make the rash go away.

Managing a Severe Food Allergy Rash

If your child develops a significant food allergy rash all over their body, but no other symptoms of a food allergy reaction, call your doctor immediately.  

Continue to monitor your child for other symptoms of a food allergy reaction, because if other severe  symptoms emerge, your child will have anaphylaxis. If you have epinephrine (an Epi-Pen), give your child an injection. An antihistamine will not be able to stop this severe, widespread rash. 

If your child develops a food allergy rash all over their body, and it’s accompanied by severe symptoms in at least one other organ system, your child is experiencing life-threatening anaphylaxis and needs emergency assistance.

Inject epinephrine (an Epi-Pen) immediately, and call 911. Epinephrine is the only medicine that can stop anaphylaxis --- antihistamines cannot stop this severe reaction.  

A Note About Food Allergic Reactions and Children

Many people wonder about the differences between food allergy reactions in children vs. adults. 


Food allergy rash is one of the most common food allergy symptoms in children and adults. The way it appears in every age group is also largely the same. In fact, food allergies generally cause the same set of symptoms in children as they do in adults. 

But even though food allergies cause similar symptoms across all age groups, the most common types of food allergies are different in children vs. adults. 

In young children (5 years of age and younger), cow’s milk, egg, and peanut allergies are the most common food allergies. According to one study by Dr. Ruchi Gupta, these three foods are responsible for around 80% of food allergies in young children. 

In addition to milk, egg, and peanut allergies, tree nut allergies are also very common in children age 14 and under. 

Out of these four food types, peanut and tree nut allergies are most responsible for severe reactions in children, but any food has the potential to cause a severe reaction.

In contrast, the most common food allergy in adults is shellfish allergy, which is largely an adult allergy. Finned fish allergies are another common adult allergy --- and finned fish allergies also tend to develop in adulthood.  

Check out our previous article for more on food allergies in children vs. adults.

Food Allergy Testing

If your child develops a rash after they eat a certain food, and it looks similar to the food allergy rash we’ve described above, remember that food allergy testing is the only way to determine whether your child truly has a food allergy. So, it’s best to make an appointment with an allergist for testing. 

Food allergies can be diagnosed through three types of tests: a skin prick test, a blood test, and an oral food challenge. 

A skin prick test: An allergist pricks your child’s forearm  with a needle containing food protein from the suspected problem food. Then, they monitor your child to see if an allergic reaction develops around the area where their skin was pricked.

A blood test: An allergist checks your child’s blood for IgE antibodies that respond to certain food proteins.

An oral food challenge: Your child eats small amounts of  the suspected problem food under an allergist’s supervision, to see if they develop an allergic reaction. This is the most accurate way to diagnose a food allergy.

Introducing Allergens Safely

New clinical guidelines recommend introducing babies to common allergy-causing foods during their first year of life, as a way to help them safely enjoy these foods in the future. 

As the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) recommends in their new dietary guidelines, “Potentially allergenic foods (e.g., peanuts, egg, cow milk products, tree nuts, wheat... and soy) should be introduced when other complementary foods are introduced to an infant’s diet.” 

Ready, Set, Food! can help you easily and safely introduce these common allergy-causing foods to baby, following the new clinical guidelines. And since the first two stages of our system fully dissolve into a bottle of breastmilk or formula, you can start introducing your baby to peanut, egg, and milk as early as 4 months of age, even before they’re ready for solids.

All health-related content on this website is for informational purposes only and does not create a doctor-patient relationship. Always seek the advice of your own pediatrician in connection with any questions regarding your baby’s health.

These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. Products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.  

See the FDA Peanut Allergy Qualified Health Claim at the bottom of our homepage.

Allergic reaction in baby: Treatment and pictures

A baby can have an allergic reaction for a variety of reasons. An allergic reaction occurs when the body has an adverse response to a usually harmless substance, such as a soap or a specific food.

Babies have sensitive skin, which makes them more likely than adults to develop a rash. Even a slight irritation to a baby’s skin may be enough to trigger a rash.

Identifying the cause of the allergic reaction or sensitivity can help parents and caregivers to prevent and treat any future reactions.

Babies can have several different types of skin rash, which have a range of causes. Some allergic reactions can also lead to additional symptoms, such as nausea and vomiting.

Common types of allergic reactions in infants include the following:


Share on PinterestIrritating fabrics, soaps, and heat can lead to eczema outbreaks in babies.

Eczema is one of the most common skin conditions in babies. There are different types of eczema, but atopic eczema is one of the most likely to affect babies and small children.

An eczema rash may consist of tiny red bumps, or it may look like scaly, dry skin.

Doctors do not know why some people develop eczema while others do not, but it may be due to a combination of genetic and environmental factors.

Common triggers of eczema outbreaks in babies include irritating fabrics, soaps, and heat.

An eczema rash may look slightly different in older infants. According to the National Eczema Association, babies younger than 6 months tend to develop eczema-type rashes on the scalp, face, and forehead.

In babies aged between 6 months and 1 year, the rash often appears on the knees and elbows.

Papular urticaria

Papular urticaria is a localized allergic reaction to a bug bite. Bites from various insects, including mosquitoes, mites, and bedbugs, can cause the reaction.

Although it usually affects children aged 2–6 years, papular urticaria can also occur in infants.

Papular urticaria resembles small clusters of red bumps or bug bites. Some of the bumps may be fluid-filled. Papular urticaria can last for several days or even weeks.


When the body is allergic to a substance, it releases a chemical called histamine that can lead to the development of hives and other allergy symptoms.

Hives are itchy, raised patches on the skin. They can range in size and shape but are usually pink or red with a thin red border.

Hives can develop anywhere on the body and often appear in clusters.

Share on PinterestA baby can develop hives as the result of a food allergy.

According to the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma & Immunology, about 6 percent of children aged 2 and under have food allergies.

Signs of a food allergy can include skin reactions and respiratory or intestinal symptoms, such as:

  • hives
  • itching
  • coughing
  • vomiting
  • diarrhea
  • blood in the stool

Occasionally, it is even possible for babies to have allergic reactions to foods before they start eating them. This is because they can develop allergies to the foods that the person who is breast-feeding them eats.

The foods that children are most likely to be allergic to are:

  • milk and dairy products
  • peanuts
  • shellfish

Once they start eating solid foods, babies may show signs of additional allergies.

Doctors often recommend that parents and caregivers introduce new foods to a baby one at a time. This way, if an allergy does develop, it is easier to determine which food is responsible for the reaction.

Not all reactions in babies require treatment. For example, a mild rash is likely to fade within a few hours and may not trouble the baby in that time.

However, if the symptoms of a reaction are causing visible discomfort, treatment may be necessary.

The treatment can vary according to the type of rash or reaction. In general, the following treatments may help:

  • Avoiding triggers: Soaps, detergents, and scented lotions can often irritate a baby’s skin, so it may be best to avoid using chemical cleaners and to choose hypoallergenic products instead.
  • Washing with a fragrance-free cleanser: After using a mild, scent-free soap, pat the baby’s skin dry and avoid rubbing too hard, as this can irritate the skin.
  • Applying a moisturizer: Using a hypoallergenic moisturizer after a baby’s bath can help to prevent dry skin. Moisturizers also provide a barrier to protect the skin from irritants.
  • Using 1-percent hydrocortisone cream: Hydrocortisone cream can treat skin rashes relating to eczema or other allergic reactions. Although it is usually safe to use for infants for short periods, it is essential to speak to a doctor first.
  • Considering scratch mitts: Scratch mitts prevent a baby from scratching a rash with their fingernails. Too much scratching can injure the skin and lead to an infection.

It is not possible to prevent all allergic reactions in babies, but there are steps that parents and caregivers can take to reduce the risk. These include:

  • washing the baby’s clothes in hypoallergenic detergent
  • using fragrance-free shampoo, lotions, and soap
  • washing the baby’s bedding in hot water every week to reduce the chance of dust mites
  • vacuuming frequently
  • introducing new foods one at a time

If a baby has an allergic reaction after breast-feeding, it might be beneficial to keep a food diary to try to determine the underlying cause. Dairy is a very common culprit, especially before the infant reaches 1 year in age.

After identifying the allergen, it may help to avoid eating this food while breast-feeding. However, it is best to speak to a doctor before making changes to the diet.

Share on PinterestSeek medical advice if a rash worsens over time.

People can often treat allergic reactions in babies at home. However, in some cases, it is best to see a doctor.

If the rash spreads or worsens over time, a person should consult a doctor. It is also essential to seek medical advice if the skin shows signs of an infection, such as blistering, bleeding, or seeping fluid.

In some cases, a rash can signify another illness. If a rash appears alongside the symptoms below, people should consult a doctor:

  • fever
  • lethargy
  • poor feeding
  • coughing
  • excessive crying

Babies who develop allergic reactions that include wheezing, swelling of the lips or tongue, or trouble breathing will require immediate medical attention. They may be having an anaphylactic reaction, which can be severe.

Allergic reactions and sensitivities are common in babies, in part because they have such sensitive skin.

In most cases, these reactions are mild, and parents or caregivers can treat them at home.

Identifying the allergen can help to prevent future reactions. Many babies will grow out of their allergies, but others will develop new allergies as they get older.

Food allergy in children. How is it manifested and how to treat?

According to WHO, approximately 40% of the world's population has allergies in the 21st century. Mankind suffers from skin allergies, allergies to insect bites, to sunlight and cold. However, the “leader” of the rating is food allergies. And most of all, she worries children - both babies and older kids, and teenagers.

The disease only seems insignificant. She learned to "disguise" herself as other ailments, so not every parent is able to recognize her. How to get rid of allergies, we have already told. Today we will talk about food allergies. Why can one child eat everything without harm to health, while another completely harmless chocolate causes allergies? nine0003

What is a food allergy?

A child's food allergy is when the body reacts to one or more foods. During an allergy, the immune system accepts protein or other substances in food not as useful, but as very dangerous and harmful. Against the "enemy" immunity immediately builds protection by producing antibodies.

Each organism and immunity is individual, so it is very difficult to predict the child's reaction to the product. But some foods still cause a reaction more often than others. nine0003

From citrus fruits to dried apricots and plums - high allergenic and low allergenic foods

Foods that cause allergies in a child are divided into highly allergenic, moderately allergenic and low allergenic foods. However, doctors remind: it is not at all necessary that oranges will cause a reaction, but pears will not. Each situation is purely individual.

How does food allergy manifest itself in children? 3 main symptoms

Food allergy manifests itself differently in children of different ages. But parents should know the general symptoms of the disease: the child does not want anything, is naughty, sleeps poorly and anxiously at night, and suffers from lack of sleep during the day. nine0003

At the same time, the disease also has its own characteristic alarming "signals". Some appear more frequently, others less frequently. What are the 3 main signs of food allergies in children.

Skin reaction

Most food allergies in children are indicated by redness. Pink dots, bubbles and red spots appear. The rash may continue with itching - from this the child sleeps and eats poorly.

Respiratory system

Food allergy in children manifests itself in the respiratory system through a runny nose and nasal congestion, pain and sore throat, cough. With a strong reaction, edema appears. This is a reason to urgently call an ambulance. nine0003


Allergy disrupts the child's stomach and intestines. The baby is worried about colic, bloating. Older children feel sick and vomit, there is pain in the abdomen.

Food allergy in children. Looking for causes

Why do children develop food allergies? There are several reasons for the appearance of allergic reactions.

1. Immaturity of the child's digestive system

In babies, everything is just starting to work, so it is difficult for the body to cope with digesting proteins. Even small amounts of allergens can lead to a serious reaction. nine0003

2. Irrational introduction of complementary foods

Incorrect or early introduction of new foods into the baby's diet can cause allergies. Too much food can also cause an adverse reaction in the body. Therefore, everything new should be given to the baby one at a time, starting with one teaspoon.

An allergy in an infant can manifest itself due to breast milk - if the mother has eaten a new or allergenic product the day before. But here, too, everything is individual. nine0003

3. Heredity

Food allergies in children sometimes manifest themselves due to unfavorable heredity. Parents suffer from allergies, and not necessarily food. The risk of developing this disease in a child increases significantly.

4. Ecology

Poor environmental ecology can also affect a child's allergies. These are air and air pollution, climate change, lack of landscaping in cities, the emergence of unnatural food and substitute products. nine0003

5. Bad habits

The risk of allergic reactions increases the presence of bad habits. We are talking about smoking, the use of alcohol or drugs, both by the child and the mother during gestation.

Treating food allergies

How to treat food allergies in a child? There are two types of therapy - diet and medication. The treatment program for each child is individual, it will be helped by a pediatrician and narrow specialists - a nutritionist and an allergist. nine0003


Diet is very important in treating a child's food allergy. First, it is necessary, of course, to limit the child from the use of products that cause allergic reactions. Parents should not forget that the diet should be balanced. No need to give up foods rich in vitamins and nutrients.

If we are talking about a child who is breastfed, the mother needs to think over the diet.

Complementary foods, as we mentioned earlier, should be started gradually. If a child suffers from allergies, then highly allergenic foods - cow's milk, nuts, chicken eggs - doctors advise giving the baby only when he is two years old. nine0003


Doctors usually prescribe antihistamines and adsorbents to relieve food allergy symptoms in children. Creams and ointments will help get rid of redness and skin itching. Parents of the baby should strictly monitor the timely intake of medications and prevent an overdose of the drug.

Allergies can also be cured within the walls of a sanatorium. In the sanatorium "Mashuk Aqua-Therm" there is a special children's program Treatment of food allergies.

January 13, 2020 | allergy | children's programs

Allergic urticaria, photo, treatment, symptoms, in children, in adults

Yulia Valerievna Suslonova

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There is not a single person on earth who has never experienced the symptoms of hives. Unbelievable but true! To agree or refute this statement, you need to understand the essence of such a medical term as "urticaria". nine0003

Urticaria or nettle fever is a skin symptom in the form of blisters, similar to the consequences of contact with nettles. Hence the name. There can be many reasons for such a reaction, so this symptom is one of the most difficult to diagnose and treat.

Diseases that cause urticaria

The most common type of disease is allergic urticaria. It is based on a special sensitivity to a certain type of product or phenomenon. This type is called acute, since symptoms appear immediately after the allergen enters. An example of urticaria is a rash on the body after contact with an animal, an insect bite, or ingestion of an allergen product. nine0003

The following diseases can also cause urticaria: - bacterial infections - connective tissue diseases (rheumatism, lupus, rheumatoid arthritis) - viral infections - gastrointestinal tract (gastritis, peptic ulcer, dyskinesia, hepatitis) - diseases of the endocrine system (pathology of the thyroid gland, diabetes mellitus ) - oncological diseases - neuroses

Symptoms of urticaria with photo

You can easily suspect that you or your child have urticaria - the symptoms are familiar from childhood if you have ever been in nettle thickets: - blisters (sometimes several blisters merge into one, taking on a gigantic size) - itching - redness around the blister. nine0003

Feature of allergic urticaria in full reversibility. After treatment, no traces remain on the skin, the blisters disappear without a trace. But if the symptoms are left unattended, they can begin to migrate - today on the arm, tomorrow on the stomach, then on the legs.

Urticaria in children

Urticaria in children has pronounced symptoms:

- blisters with edema, rise above the skin - severe itching - fever - pain in the joints - capriciousness, irritability

Urticaria in adults

Urticaria in adults can appear at any age. Symptoms of urticaria in adults are similar to children:

- blisters on the body - itching - insomnia - irritability

Urticaria - treatment

Before prescribing treatment, an allergist-immunologist must establish the "nature" of urticaria. In the Cough and Allergy Clinic, treatment is carried out according to the following scheme:

- prescribing a hypoallergenic diet (selected by an allergist-immunologist as a result of studying the patient's complaints) - taking sorbents and antihistamines (to reduce the severity of symptoms and reduce discomfort caused by itchy blisters) - examination of the patient in order to identify the cause of urticaria. nine0003

If, as a result of the examination, the cause of urticaria is an allergic disease (hay fever, household allergy), then allergen-specific immunotherapy (ASIT) can be used. If the hives are the result of a food allergy, then the allergen product is eliminated.

If the urticaria is not of an allergic nature, then the patient should be ready to be examined and treated by related specialists (gastroenterologist, endocrinologist, infectious disease specialist, oncologist, etc.).

Experienced doctors

Our doctors are highly qualified specialists with extensive experience

more than 15 years

Clinic experience


Skin test for allergies


Allergodic diagnostics

Svetlana Valerievna 9000

Leading allergist-immunologist

Kalemeneva Daria Aleksandrovna


Skoryupina Larisa Anatolyevna


Testimonials from our patients

I would like to thank Skoryupina Larisa Anatolyevna

I would like to thank Skoryupina Larisa Anatolyevna. My daughter comes to her without any fear, a very friendly doctor! Literate. Doesn't order a bunch of unnecessary tests. Explains everything in detail.

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I really liked that the doctor says everything exactly and specifically. nine0003

My brother, who is 12 years old, has reddened eyes and is troubled by sneezing. On the ProDoctors website, I began to look at reviews about specialists and ratings.

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Apparently, only in this clinic they know about the peculiarities of the skin of the elderly.

I brought my grandmother (80+) to the appointment, the doctor conducted a thorough examination, listened to her complaints. All appointments explained in an accessible way.

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Yuliya Valerievna really helped us solve our health problem. nine0003

I liked the doctor! When we turned to her, she carefully studied her son's medical history, scheduled an examination, and gave recommendations.

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Larisa Anatolyevna is a very competent and polite doctor

In 2018, I fell ill with various diseases 4 times, 2 of which I spent in the hospital, the rest of the times were extremely disgusting. I felt that I lacked energy and strength. The doctors couldn't help.

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Thanks to the immunologist OV Varushkina: "I haven't been sick for almost a year"

Many thanks to Olga Vladimirovna Varushkina for taking care of my health! The doctor was very attentive to my problems, examined me, gave the necessary recommendations.

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Gratitude to the allergist-immunologist Skoryupina LA: "I will be happy to contact her next time"

Today I was with my son at the doctor's appointment with Dr. Skoryupina Larisa Anatolyevna. The doctor was very attentive and professional. Gave good recommendations. nine0003

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Review about allergist Skoryupina L.A.: "We finally met a doctor who helped to rein in a severe allergy"

here with the younger we have already languished with this misfortune. I recently found a good pediatric allergist in Perm for my child.

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Review about the allergist Gordeeva M.V.: "Thank you for the right appointments"

I was tormented with allergies and did not understand what exactly I had such a reaction to. It got to the point that sometimes it even covered with bouts of coughing, the entire nasopharynx became inflamed, a runny nose was immediately strong. nine0003

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Review about allergist Skoryupina LA: "Very attentive and friendly doctor"

Were at the reception of Larisa Anatolyevna, I liked everything. I am very grateful to the doctor. Good doctor, very calm, polite, very knowledgeable. Procedures and appointments are all done.

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Thanks to the allergist Darya Alexandrovna

My son and I finally visited a pediatric allergist, underwent an examination and received treatment for our problems. My child had an allergy to the point where he began to have a suffocating cough. nine0003

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Review about allergist Yu.V. Suslonova: "Finally we were cured"

My 1.5-year-old daughter had atopic dermatitis. The skin peeled off terribly and behind the ear all the time got wet, cracked, turned into a sore! The daughter could not sleep well.

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The doctor figured out where the legs "grow" from my allergies

From visiting the allergist Suslonova, only good impressions remained. I definitely didn't go to this doctor for nothing. nine0003

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My son can breathe normally! Thank you!

My child is severely allergic to house dust mites. They were treated in the ear, throat, nose at the ENT Vereshchagina and in parallel with their own allergist (I don’t remember the last name).

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Review about allergist Varushkina OV: "ASIT "works""

We started therapy with ASIT 2 years ago - the child is now 9, it was, respectively, 7 years old.

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