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Allergen Quiz Result Persona Two

Your Baby’s Plan

Based on your answers, we’ve put together a step by step plan for you to get the most common allergens into your baby’s diet.

  • Simple and safe way to start feeding allergens
  • Feed ALL common allergens as your baby grows
  • Easy to follow plan with SpoonfulONE products

Start With The Big Three

If your baby is already eating solids, get started today introducing the top 3 allergens: milk, egg and peanut. Once complete, your baby is ready for SpoonfulONE!

Pair with SpoonfulONE!

Here are some recipe inspirations to get you started.

Click on option listing for more details!

  Allergen Key Ingredient Option 1 Option 2 Option 3
Day 1 Milk Plain yogurt (4-8 tablespoons / Day)
Day 2 Milk Same as above
Day 3 Egg Scrambled egg (~⅓ of an egg)
Day 4 Egg Same As Above
Day 5 Peanut Peanut Butter (~2 teaspoons)
Day 6 Peanut Same As Above
Day 7 All Common Allergens - Milk, Egg, Peanut, Treenuts, Wheat, Fish, Shellfish, Sesame, and Soy SpoonfulONE Packet

Get the Full Meal Plan

SignUp for the SpoonfulONE email newsletter to unlock the complete meal plan, filled with detailed recipes.

Make Diet Diversity Part of Every Day

It’s critical that your baby gets common food allergens into their daily diet for about one year. The benefit from early introduction only comes with routine feeding.

Dr. Wendy Sue Swanson

Keep It Going!

To train your baby’s immune system, it’s important that you keep your baby on an allergen-FULL diet. SpoonfulONE is here to make this as easy as possible.

Your Baby’s SpoonfulONE Recommendation

Based on your quiz responses, we’ve curated the perfect products for your baby.

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Allergen-FULL Recipes

We designed SpoonfulONE to help make your life easier, since preparing daily meals with many potential allergens takes time. That said, if you’d like to try cooking a few allergen-FULL meals, check out our blog for recipes or click the link below for a full list of ingredients.

Questions About Your Plan

How Do I Use This Guide?

  • This plan offers a step-by-step plan for introducing the most common food allergens and keeping them in your baby’s diet routinely. The first year of your baby’s life is a critical window of immune development so by following this plan, you are preparing your baby for the rest of their life.
  • This guide should serve as inspiration for different recipes, but at the end of the day, you should feel free to adapt this guide based on your family's preferences.
  • Ultimately, the best plan is one that you can follow - and the most important thing is to start feeding common allergens EARLY in your baby’s life (ideally around 4-6 months) and OFTEN (daily or as often as possible) for about one year.

Why Do You Recommend This Plan for My Baby?

  • We recommend this plan based on your baby’s age, food allergy risk factors, and your preferences.
  • In a few days, you can introduce the top food allergens. Then you can feed your baby ALL common allergens with confidence. In fact, we recommend that you feed the most common allergens as a part of your baby’s daily diet for about a year.
  • This plan will show you how to do this in an EASY and SAFE way.

How Much Should I Feed My Baby Every Day?

  • The USDA Guidelines remind us to make every bite count! Babies have small stomach sizes, so it’s important to fill their stomachs with nutrient dense foods and avoid filling them up with foods high in added sugar, fats and sodium.
  • Listen to your baby’s cues of being hungry and satisfied. Let them be your guide on how much they should eat. That said, your plan contains specific guidance around quantities of food allergens to introduce.
  • Remember that feeding allergens OFTEN is more important than how much.

What if My Baby has a Reaction?

  • We understand that feeding new foods for the first time may feel a bit scary for many parents. You’re in good company.
  • The good news is that the risk of your baby having a life threatening reaction is very low. In fact, a study published at Northwestern University showed that the vast majority of reactions in infants are hives and vomiting.
  • At the end of the day, know that the lifelong benefits of introducing a wide diversity of food allergens early in your baby’s life vastly outweigh the very small risk of a reaction.

I’ve Introduced Milk, Egg and Peanut. Now What?

  • We advise you to keep feeding ALL common allergens daily or as often as possible for about a year.
  • According to the USDA Guidelines, as your child grows, it’s important to make sure they are offered diverse foods every day.