Allergies

What’s the difference between an Allergy and an Intolerance?

An intolerance refers to a non-immune system response ranging from a minor irritation to an extreme reaction. The substance, or stressor, in which our body reacts to, which is generally non-threatening, is viewed by our body as a threat to our general well being.

A Medical Allergist’s definition of allergy: “a reaction to an otherwise harmless substance/stressor, food or environmental, that results in an immune system response”. This reaction consists of the release of histamine, leading to an inflammatory reaction.

A Registered Bio-Energetics Practitioner defines a Stressor as: ”a bioenergetic counteraction to a given substance which results in a reaction within the body”

Food Allergies

When we ingest food, our body must first identify what the substance is in order to determine an appropriate response. But when there is a problem with the identification process, the body could be stimulated to experience an allergic or intolerance reaction. Although it may be necessary to avoid the offending foods, the symptoms will not go away until the body can recognize the stressor properly.

Environmental Allergies

As with food, environmental stressors, such as pollen and dust, require the body to correctly identify the stressors which are being inhaled. If the body is unable to understand what these things are, it may assume the stressor to be dangerous and trigger its natural defenses.

Chemical Allergies

Our society has more chemical stressors than ever before. Everything from perfume to laundry detergent. It is estimated that we are now exposed to more than 30,000 new chemicals than we would have been 50 years ago. All of these stressors are becoming increasingly difficult for our body to identify and process effectively. Whether they are ingested, inhaled or absorbed, if our body is unable to recognize what they, we could react adversely.

Animal Allergies

Animal sensitivities could be lumped into the same category as environmental allergies. Even the pets we love the most can trigger an allergic reaction if our body is struggling to identify the dander appropriately. If you are able to address the recoginition process, the body can balance and rid itself of annoying symptoms so you can cuddle up with your furry friends comfortably.

What symptoms could indicate a possible allergy?

  • Acid alkaline imbalance
  • Acne
  • Abdominal cramps
  • Anemia (low iron)
  • Arthritis
  • Asthma
  • Chest and shoulder pains
  • Colitis
  • Conjunctivitis
  • Cough
  • Cramps
  • Dark circles under the eyes
  • Depression / mood swings
  • Diarrhea
  • Digestive disorders / nausea
  • Dizziness
  • Excessive drooling
  • Eye pain or tearing
  • Fatigue
  • Fluid retention
  • Food cravings
  • Gas / Bloating
  • Headaches
  • Hearing loss
  • Hemorrhoids
  • Hyperactivity
  • Insomnia / restless sleep
  • Intestinal problems
  • Itching
  • Learning disabilities
  • Migraines
  • Muscle disorders
  • Nasal congestion or chronic runny nose
  • Nightly urination
  • Noises in ear
  • Obesity
  • Periods of blurred vision
  • Phobias
  • Poor memory and concentration
  • Poor muscle coordination
  • Rash or hives
  • Rectal itching
  • Red rosy cheeks as if wearing rouge (even in children)
  • Repeated colds or ear infections, especially in children
  • Recurrence of any illness despite treatment
  • Sensitivity to light
  • Severe menstrual symptoms
  • Sinus problems
  • Sneezing (multiple)
  • Swollen fingers and cold hands
  • Tickle in throat or scratchy throat
  • Ulcers
  • Unexplained dramatic weight gain or loss
  • Unusual body odour
  • Varicose veins
  • Watery itchy red eyes

What if you could eliminate these symptoms naturally?

Balance

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