This post is now available in the ‘Life with an Autistic Son’ ebook available to download from Amazon.
Oh God, B’s Dad n Mum,
I hope he’s feeling better and that YOU BOTH are okay!!?? My daughter hasn’t got an allergy, so it was a shock to read about… Hope B gets well soon. god Bless him always!
Thanks. All back to normal today x
How scary for you. Glad all is now good. Yes, it’s amazing what they can actually cope with at any given time, that’s one of the things that always amazes me, the inconsistency of it all. Makes life interesting, doesn’t it?!
Pingback: May Contain Nuts « Raising kids with diagnosed/undiagnosed autism
My autistic twins are allergic to leafy greens of all things! and milk, egg, etc. There was a possible allergy to nuts with one of the twins, but it was discovered that he is NOT allergic after he woofed down my entire jar of mixed nuts one evening. He IS however allergic to the unsmoked cigarette that he decided to eat one day after finding my husband’s open pack which apparently had fallen out of his pocket. The assumption by myself and the allergy doctor is that tobacco is a leafy green….
I also meant to say how glad I am that B is okay 🙂
and how much I appreciate your blog which I just discovered tonight. My 14 year old daughter was treated for ADHD from age 6 to 13 before she was diagnosed with Aspergers (after her 4 year old fraternal twin brothers were diagnosed: one with PDD-NOS and the other with classic Autism).
Anaphylaxis is a serious type of allergy that usually happens when a person takes a triggering substance that is often called allergen. The exposure and its resulting reaction, anaphylaxis, occurs when the person become sensitized to that substance.Sometimes even if the person is exposed to allergens, even how little the allergens are and the time of exposure, the resulting allergy can really be serious and life-threatening.Anaphylaxis attacks can happen after the substance is inhaled, injected or ingested. Physical or skin contact to the substance can sometimes also lead to anaphylaxis attacks…
Freshest brief article on our own web blog
Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:
You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. ( Log Out / Change )
You are commenting using your Twitter account. ( Log Out / Change )
You are commenting using your Facebook account. ( Log Out / Change )
You are commenting using your Google+ account. ( Log Out / Change )
Connecting to %s
Notify me of new comments via email.
Life with an Autistic Son on Facebook
Enter your email address to follow this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email.