In my opinion, most allergies are the result of feeding babies such foods as cereals, meat, whole cow’s milk, etc., before they reach the age of 10-12 months. Before that age, babies lack proper enzymes needed for the digestion of these foods, which causes allergic reactions. Babies raised on mother’s milk alone (provided mother is healthy) until the age of at least 8 months, most likely will not develop allergies later in life, unless subjected to severe malnutrition or an extremely toxic environment.
Another common cause of allergies is today’s processed foods loaded with thousands of chemical additives, many of which are powerful causes of allergy. Those who have allergic sensitivities should avoid all foods that might possibly contain chemical additives or residues, and eat only organically produced foods free from man-made chemicals.

Dietary considerations
The Airola Diet with emphasis on whole grains, seeds and nuts and raw fruits and vegetables, all organically grown. Avoid milk (or ice-cream) and wheat, if patient is allergic to them. Yogurt and other soured milks are usually well tolerated. Goat’s milk is also well tolerated. Those suffering from allergies are usually deficient in manganese. The diet should include an abundance of manganese-rich foods: buckwheat, nuts, beans, peas, blueberries.
The most common allergens (according to Dr. Coca) are: eggs, wheat, white potato, milk, and oranges, in this order of frequency. To determine foods to which the patient is allergic, we advise using Dr. Coca’s “Pulse Test”.

Biological treatments
Fasting is an excellent way to remedy allergies. Repeated short juice fasts will eventually result in better tolerance of previous allergens.
After the juice fasting, the patient can try a mono diet: only one food – vegetable or fruit – such as watermelon, carrots, grapes, or apples, should be consumed for one week. After that, one more food is added to the diet. One week later, the third food is added, and so on. After four weeks, the protein foods can be introduced, one at a time. As soon as the patient notices an allergic reaction to a newly-added food, it should be discontinued and a new food tried. This way all real allergens can be eventually eliminated from the diet.
Note: If the patient is using antihistamine drugs regularly, they should not be withdrawn abruptly, even during fasting, but discontinued gradually, replacing them with vitamin –° in large doses (which acts as a natural antihistamine), up to 3,000 mg. daily.


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