It’s natural (and necessary!) to relentlessly protect our little ones, especially while they’re still learning how to navigate life with a food allergy. But when it comes time for them to take off on their own, how can you make sure they have the skills to succeed?
Because food allergies are so commonly misunderstood, being an active advocate for those living with the condition is an important way to help shape a more allergy-friendly future.
There’s nothing quite like the feeling of a crisp breeze and some warm sunshine to let you know that spring has officially arrived. From farmer’s markets to festivals, spring is the ideal time to get out of the house and enjoy all your hometown has to offer.
So you’re planning on hosting the party of the year, and one of your attendees has a food allergy. You know that food allergies are serious and that you’ll need to take certain steps to ensure your friend or loved one is safe, but maybe you’re not quite sure where to start.
There’s no doubt about it – Halloween can be a particularly spooky time for people with food allergies and their loved ones. Halloween is one of the most popular food-sharing holidays in the United States and, for lots of children, this sugar-rush-fueled night of tricks and treats is the most exciting night of the year.
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