March 15, 2011 @ 9:13 AM

People often ask me, “What is the cheapest way to get a food sensitivity test?”

They add, “I don’t have insurance.”

The following steps outline the cheapest way to get a food sensitivity (hidden food allergy) test:

1. Order the $10 test kit from Alletess Labs website – www.foodallergy.com The kit arrives with paperwork for you and items for the physician/clinic.

2. When filling out the paperwork check either “96″ food panel IgG OR “184″ food panel IgG. Checkmark “Diet” too. Fill in the Patient Info area. Next, select the option to “bill patient directly” (that’s you) and select “credit card” as the payment method. ...

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March 8, 2011 @ 10:37 PM

A friend lost 25 pounds in 14 days without counting calories. What happened?

After getting tested for hidden food allergies I saw on his test results that many foods received very high sensitivity scores, higher than normal. As a result,when those foods were eliminated from his diet he lost a lot of water weight.

Why water weight?

When you eat food your body doesn’t like your immune system is activated producing inflammation which requires lots of water. And Mathew Dixon’s body has a serious dislike for certain foods. Many other chronic health issues that Mathew had also disappeared – sleep apnea, cedar fever, and low energy. But has he kept the weight off? Listen below to find out!

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March 8, 2011 @ 10:32 PM

Since I’ve been watching the news headlines about food allergies I’ve come to the conclusion that western medicine will only acknowledge the importance of food sensitivities (aka. hidden food allergies) only when it becomes profitable for them to do so.

For example, integrative medicine heals food allergies by addressing the root of the problem via: reducing toxicity, boosting immunity, and reducing exposure to allergen allowing natural healing process.) In contrast, western medicine chooses to explore ways to heal food allergies by exploring only these options: medication and vaccines (which increases toxicity), and oral immunotherapy (which increases allergen exposure).

The most interesting advancement to date ...

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March 8, 2011 @ 10:30 PM

fom the Washington Post:

A study analyzed data on 6,590 people …

“Among the youths, food and environmental allergies were greater in those with lower levels of Vitamin D. Young people deficient in Vitamin D were about twice as likely as those with higher levels of the nutrient to have peanut or ragweed allergies and nearly five times as likely to be allergic to oak. …..  In adults, however, no link was found between Vitamin D levels and allergen sensitivity.”

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