Spring has sprung, and that means it’s time for blooming flowers, budding trees, freshly cut lawns, itchy noses and tight chests. Spring is the peak season for those living with Asthma and Allergies, so it’s a great time to spread awareness about the diseases that affect over 60 million Americans.
Tags: medical ID bracelet, allergy bracelet, allergy alert bracelets, allergy bracelets, allergy alert tags, allergy medical alert bracelets, allergy alert ids, allergy alert bracelet, allergy medical alert bracelet, allergies, allergic reactions, asthma, allergy, asthma medical ID jewelry, asthma medical ID bracelet, asthma medical alert bracelet, asthma medical alert jewelry, allergy-friendly
October is National Bullying Prevention Month. Although bullying is in the news regularly these days, many people aren't truly clear on what constitutes bullying and why these anti-bullying programs are in place.
So a few weeks back, I had my six-year-old daughter, Julia, tested for food allergies. She's always had a bit of a weak stomach, and I'd noticed it was worse when she had chocolate, but then she'd drink chocolate almond milk every day (a switch we made after she showed herself to be a bit lactose intolerant) with no problem. So I just wasn't sure: Is this a dairy issue? But she eats cheese just fine. Is it a chocolate issue? But her granola bars have little chocolate chips and she's never had a problem. Is it some additive or processed ingredient? What about those completely-devoid-of-redeeming-value orange fishy crackers and Cheeze-Its that always make her vomit yet which she continues to eat when I'm not around to remind her not to? Is it the "cheeze"? I couldn't quite put my finger on it, so in we went for the blood work.
Tags: allergy bracelets, allergy medical alert bracelets, allergy alert ids, allergy alert bracelet, allergy medical alert bracelet, allergic reactions, allergy, food allergy, kids food allergy alert bracelets, medical ID jewelry for kids
On Monday, January 2, the unthinkable happened.
Ammaria Johnson, a seven-year-old first grader at Hopkins Elementary School in Chesterfield County, Virginia, died at school after suffering an allergic reaction to a peanut product. The school was instructed to give Ammaria Benadryl in case of an emergency - a second-best backup plan since the school refused to keep the girl’s EpiPen in the nurse’s office, despite her mother’s request.