Peanut allergy is common and often appears in the first years of life.
So really direct contact of eating peanuts in some form for breastfed babies isn’t likely. And I don’t buy into that the peanut protein got into the mother’s milk. That a major stretch. If that was the case, fatal peanut allergies would have been prevalent for centuries. Don’t think so. So that leaves only one possibility - Cross-contact.
Date: 1/18/2009 3:15:00 PM ( 14 y ) ... viewed 2933 times
More on peanut allergies. If you read what the experts say
is common and often appears in the first years of life.
Peanut allergy occurs when your immune system develops allergy-type
antibodies to peanut proteins. Your immune system mistakenly
identifies the proteins as something harmful. The next time you
come in contact with peanuts, these antibodies recognize it and signal
your immune system to release chemicals such as histamine into your
bloodstream, which leads to the signs and symptoms of an allergic
response. Scientists aren’t sure why some people become allergic to
peanuts and others don’t.
peanuts can occur in three ways:
contact. The most common cause of peanut
allergy is eating peanuts or peanut-containing foods. Sometimes direct
skin contact with peanuts can trigger an allergic reaction.
Cross-contact. This is the unintended
introduction of peanuts into a product. It’s generally the result of
exposure to peanuts during processing or handling of a food product.
Inhalation. An allergic reaction may occur
if you inhale dust or aerosols containing peanuts, such as that of peanut
flour or peanut oil cooking spray.
OK, this is interesting. We don’t have preschool children sniffing peanuts.
So that leaves cross-contact and direct contact. Yeah, peanut products are
used in baby lotion but alot of parents don’t use baby lotion. And usually
it is peanut oil which is really processed alot. So really direct contact of
eating peanuts in some form for breastfed babies isn’t likely. And I don’t
buy into that the peanut protein got into the mother’s milk. That a major
stretch. If that was the case, fatal peanut allergies would have been
prevalent for centuries. Don’t think so. So that leaves only one possibility
That is it. But
not quite accidental.
When you culture
the bacteria and viruses to make vaccines and medications, you have to feed
them something. Peanut meal (after the oil is removed) is cheap. Mix it up
into a slurry and mix the bacteria or viruses with it. The bacteria eat the
peanut meal. Now it is time to make the medicine. How do you separate the
bacteria from the peanut meal? Maybe you rinse them and put it through a
process that separates them by size or something. Use centrifugal force. But
what if you miss a few little bitty pieces of peanuts?
Or maybe you do
a really good job and you do only get the bacteria and none of the peanut
slurry. But what about the bacteria that just ate a peanut molecule? It’s
not digested yet. It is still in the bacteria. Unless you superclean the
bacteria and eliminate peanuts from their diet or starve them for a bit so
all the peanut food is eaten and totally digested, the bacteria that you
make your vaccine from is going to be contaminated with peanuts.
Look at this:
The age at
which children first show allergies to peanuts is getting younger and is
now between 14 and 18 months, which may indicate that
more infants are being exposed to allergy-producing substances early in
Well, if you look at the vaccination
schedule, it is pretty clear that the number of vaccinations for babies has
increased substantially. There is a connection, folks.
Geier, 79 percent of all infant deaths under one year of age occur
within 28 days of vaccination. Similarly, 71 percent of
encephalopathy in infants under one occurs within 28 days of
vaccination–as does 92 percent of reported febrile convulsions, 88 percent
of nonfebrile convulsions, 66 percent of SIDS, and 99 percent of other
Why do some
children react to vaccine while others do not? Geier and others suggested
that there can be multiple causes of neurological and immunological
reactions. Certain genotypes may be involved. Whole-cell vaccines can be
more reactive than accellular vaccines. Moreover, the culture
medium for the vaccines as well as numerous additives can cause allergic
reactions. Some lots of vaccines may contain more toxins.
The culture medium can be peanut
Allergy & Immunology. 18(8):696-702, December 2007.
Kemp, Andrew S. 1,2
Egg allergy is one of the most common food allergies in infants and young
children. The great majority is not life-threatening and management
involves exclusion of egg from the diet and regular review with the
expectation that the majority of children will outgrow the allergy by
school age. Judgment is required as to when the dietary elimination of egg
is no longer required. This decision may be helped by demonstrating loss
of sensitivity by skin prick or specific IgE testing and in some cases a
supervised food challenge. Particular issues in management arise with more
severe, potentially life-threatening reactions, with immunization with
vaccines prepared in eggs, with the diagnosis of egg hypersensitivity as a
cause of delayed exacerbations of eczema which can be non-IgE mediated,
and in deciding whether a child can be allowed to ingest small amounts of
cooked egg through egg-containing foods while continuing to avoid raw egg
or larger amounts of whole egg.
Substitute “peanut” for “egg” in the
above and you have a clear idea of what is happening.
On January 11,
2006, my daughter received DTaP, Hib, Polio, MMR and PCV. Within days or
weeks (I didn’t record the first occurrence because I thought the marks
were from her scratching her face with her spoon) she began breaking out
in hives on her face whenever she ate peas (a member of the legume
family). We also began to notice that she developed an intolerance to
dairy (though this has gone away - by 16 months). Then on March 2, 2006,
less than 2 months after her 12-month immunizations, she had an
anaphlyactic reaction to one bite of peanut butter toast. I didn’t realize
it was an anaphylactic reaction at the time.
Look at the number of vaccines this
poor kid got all at once! I’m appalled, frankly. Cause and effect is pretty
clear to me.
My ds2 started
breaking out 10 days after his 2 month vaxes–no signs of allergies
before that. His known allergies are dairy, soy, egg, corn,
peanut, treenut, wheat, bananas and avocados and latex, mustard, sesame,
coconut, buckwheat, barley, quinoa, and most fruit and veggies. He did not
gain any weight for FIVE months. NOTHING!!! His eczema was so bad that he
scratched out all of his hair and left skin behind every morning. There
are so many potential allergens in those vaxes–including lactose–injected
into our children, whose immune systems are still immature. Those same
pediatricians who insist on vaxing also should be telling us, per AAP
guidelines, to avoid solids until at least 6 months and then to avoid
dairy until 12 months, in part to avoid sensitizing an immature immune
My child is
now anaphylactic on contact to dairy. He could die if one drop of milk
touched his arm. Don’t ever discount the effect of allergies–our entire
life has changed. Thimerasol aside, vaxes inject too much crap into our
And what else is fed to the bacteria in the culture….
dairy, soy, egg, corn… who knows what else?
interesting that peanut allergy is common and often appears in the first
years of life. The first years of life? Did you ever feed your infant
peanut butter sandwiches or use peanut oil cooking spray around your
infant? How is it possible for a very young child to get the allergy?
read here and in my previous blog, it is simple. Peanuts are in the
vaccinations, medications, formula, and vitamins that we give our
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