How To Reverse Food Allergies

by Sarah TheHealthyHomeEconomist March 16, 2011

Food allergies are on the rise.  It seems like most children nowadays have at least one type of food allergy or intolerance.  In my child’s preschool class last year, out of 12 children in the class, only TWO had no food allergy of any kind.

Did you ever think it possible that food allergies could be reversed?  Well, they can be reversed, although most conventional doctors don’t discuss this as a possibility nor do they understand the protocol for doing so.

The truth is that reversing food allergies is not something that someone can learn in a five minute conversation in a doctor’s office.  It requires a complete rebuilding of one’s gut environment and this takes knowledge, lots of knowledge, that can take months of in depth reading to accumulate.

No longer!

Ann Marie Michaels of the Cheeseslave blog has condensed all that you need to know to reverse food allergies into an online course so that you can immediately start applying the knowledge you need toward fixing the problem rather than spending many months beforehand just researching the problem.

I know Ann Marie personally and she knows what she is talking about. She has reversed her own food allergies and is now teaching others how to do so themselves.

Ann Marie has given me a coupon code to pass along to my readers so that any who are interested can sign up for the class using the coupon code HEAL and receive $20 off the introductory class price of $149. This coupon code expires March 28, so don’t delay in signing up!

Sarah, TheHealthyHomeEconomist.com

*This post is shared at Real Food Wednesday!

 

Comments (5)

  1. My grandchildren amongst them have the type of food allergies that show up as skin rashes and belly aches and dark circles, plus rapidly increasing numbers of food allergies…to oils, fats, nuts, dairy, casein, pork, chard, beets, tomatoes, potatoes, spinach, corn, cukes, all squashes, all mint family including oregano, all the usual grains and even rice now… Their mother, my daughter, also has increasing allergies but hers take the form of asthma. The oldest is a girl 9, then a boy 6 and a boy 3. Each later-born child developed food allergies younger, and faster, and to more foods, than the previous child. I don’t want sympathy, and I can’t afford $129 or $149. My total gross income last year was under $8k. I just want links to answers. Even the supplement that is supposed to rebalance T1 imbalance is un-takeable–because the pills include magnesium stearate. Stearate is another allergic substance. My daughter is pregnant with a 4th child and is terrified her children will run out of all foods they can eat, because they develop new food allergies so fast, and she is afraid this next child will follow the pattern and be even more allergic to even more foods even faster.
    All I can do is listen to free advice…Got any for me? Please email me at tc72746@gmail.com Thanks, Mrs. Lamb

    Reply
  2. A bit off topic, but connected to bone broth.
    The only pasteured chicken I can find is absurdly expersive (about $9/pound for whole chicken, double that for chicken livers. Their bones are also ridiculously expersive.). Not do-able.
    I make broth from regular chicken bones, which isn’t as good but I still think it’s much better than not at all. Problem is, local butchers charge quite a lot for regular bones. I just found a butcher who sells necks, but not bones, for about a 1/4 of the price I was paying for bones. Is using necks for soup better than bones? Worse? The same?

    Thanks

    Reply
  3. I’m sure that this helps people who are sensitive or allergic to something like gluten, but a food allergy like my daughter has(peanut and tree nut) is different. It’s not that simple. I’m going to show this to my husband, though. He has a lot of food sensitivities.

    Reply
    • That’s what I’ve been wondering, too. A lot of people talk about “allergies” when they actually mean intolerance or sensitivity. Which is something I can totally see being reversed by eating right.
      But I wonder if GAPS works for a “real” food allergy as well (as in, my son carries an epipen for anaphylactic reaction to peanuts). I would love for him to be rid of the peanut allergy, but I wonder if that’s really possible. It would be pretty awesome if something as relatively small as adjusting diet could cure it.

      Reply

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