Let’s Talk About
Food Allergies

Food allergies are a growing problem in America. Two children per classroom experience allergies that keep them from enjoying a healthy variety of foods.

30% of children with food allergies have more than one. Living with multiple restrictions limits their lifestyle from a young age.

Two thirds of children with food allergies had no parent with food allergies. Some experts blame environmental and nutritional factors.

a clear way forward

It’s now been shown that avoiding a potential allergen like peanuts can actually increase the risk that your child will develop allergies. The medical community—including the National Institutes of Health, American Academy of Pediatrics, the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology—embrace a new approach to pediatric food allergies and nutrition. By preparing your child’s immune system early and often, you enable them to recognize and accept common foods they may encounter.

early and often

SpoonfulOne's Daily Food Mix-in makes it easy to feed, early and often, all the foods most commonly responsible for food allergies. With just one small packet a day, you can set a healthy foundation for your child.

Each easy-to-serve dietary supplement contains gentle portions of the most common allergenic foods. The neutral taste of the powder blends perfectly with solids and is enhanced with vitamin D for optimal immune balance.

the science speaks for itself

Current science advises parents to feed common potentially allergenic foods early and often.

Avoiding a potentially allergenic food, in this case peanut, increased the risk five to one that a child would develop an allergy to that food.

Healthy babies may begin eating foods from all allergenic food categories around 4–6 months. Delaying the introduction of allergenic foods may increase a baby’s risk of developing allergies.

A child who lacks early dietary diversity has an increased risk of asthma, atopic dermatitis and food allergy.

Be proactive. Don't delay!
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