FARE Clinical Trial Finder
The Influence of Early and Continuous Exposure of Infants to Cow's Milk Formula on the Prevention of Milk Allergy
Cow's milk protein (CMP) allergy is one of the most common food allergies and potentially a fatal one. Early feeding with CMP has been considered in the past as a risk factor for development of CMP allergy in high risk infants. Although other studies argue with this assumption and suggest early exposure to CMP might be protective against atopic dermatitis and CMP allergy. A cohort study that first introduction of CMP after 15-30 days of age, raised the risk for CMP allergy.The aim of this study is to investigate if early and continuous exposure to CMF will decrease CMP allergy rate.
The Influence of Fat Perception on Satiety From Consumption of Reduced Fat Snacks
The present study aims to investigate the effect of fat level and fat type of a snack on self-reported satiety and associated biomarkers. The relevant individual differences will also be investigated.
The PEBBLES Study - Testing a Strategy for Preventing Eczema and Food Allergy in High Risk Infants
This is a phase III, single blind (outcome assessor is blinded), randomised controlled multicentre trial of the effect of EpiCeram emollient for improving and maintaining skin barrier function and reducing incidence of eczema and food allergy in high risk infants. A total of 760 participants with a first degree family history of allergic disease (asthma, eczema, allergic rhinitis or food allergy) will be recruited (380 each group) from maternity wards of three hospitals.
The Role of Filaggrin Mutations and Sensitization Pathways in Allergic Rhinitis and Peanut Allergy
Caucasian male and female participants age 18 years of age and older will be enrolled in this study if they have known birch or peanut allergies or known to be non-atopic. Participants will undergo skin testing to confirm their allergies if not completed in the last 12 months. Medications and medical history will be captured with a focus on atopic disorders. Participants will undergo birch and peanut patch testing to assess penetration and if potential correlation exists with filaggrin genotyping and phenotyping. Blood samples will be drawn from participants and DNA isolated for genotyping of null mutations in filaggrin.
The Role of Food Sensitivity in Psoriasis
Psoriasis is a common chronic skin disorder that affects over 4 million people. There is no cure for psoriasis and treatment is directed at controlling patients' symptoms. The purpose of this study is to determine whether psoriasis patients are more likely to have food sensitivities than those patients without psoriasis. We will also determine if eliminating certain foods from the diet results in a change in psoriasis symptoms.
The Use of Fractionated Exhaled Nitric Oxide in the Diagnosis and Assessment of Disease Activity of Eosinophilic Esophagitis
The purpose of the study is to evaluate of the relationships between fractionated exhaled nitric oxide, disease activity, and symptom severity in patients with eosinophilic esophagitis compared to those without eosinophilic esophagitis.
Tolerability of Hypoallergenic Formula in Children With Cow's Milk Allergy
Cow's milk protein allergy is defined as an immunological reaction to one or more milk proteins. A variety of symptoms can be suggestive for cow's milk protein allergy . Cow's milk protein allergy is suspected clinically in 5-15% of infants, while most estimates of prevalence of cow's milk protein allergy vary from only 2 to 5 %. Confusion regarding cow's milk protein allergy prevalence is often due to differences in study populations, study design and a lack of defined diagnostic criteria. The importance of defined diagnostic criteria needs to be emphasised. It precludes infants from an unnecessary diet and avoids delay in diagnosis, which...
Treatment of IgE Associated Eczema With Omega-3 Long Chain Polyunsaturated Fatty Acids in Infancy and the Development of Bronchial Asthma in Childhood
Although some causal factors in allergy development such as allergen exposure and environmental pollution have decreased during recent years, the incidence of the allergic diseases has increased in the Western world. Since the genetic predisposition to develop allergies cannot change in such a short time it is conceivable that, instead of the emerging of some new and unknown risk factors, some protective factors seem to have disappeared in the Western world. Allergic disease is a tendency to develop allergies to allergens in the surrounding environment. The most common symptoms are eczema and food allergy in the early life, bronchial...
Treatment of Severe Peanut Allergy With Xolair (Omalizumab) and Oral Immunotherapy
Severe peanut allergy is different from other allergic reactions because it can lead to fatal reactions and is an invisible disability. There is no cure today. The purpose of this study is to treat children and adolescents with severe peanut allergy with oral immunotherapy with peanuts under the protection of anti-IgE (immunoglobulin E) antibodies (omalizumab), and thereby inducing tolerance to peanuts. The treatment will be monitored by basophil cell stimulation (CD-sens).
Use of Dexamethasone in Prevention of the Second Phase or a Biphasic Reaction of Anaphylaxis
Anaphylaxis is an acute serious allergic reaction, with multi-organ system manifestations caused by the release of chemical mediators and it is potentially fatal [1, 2]. Between 5% and 14% of patients may experience a recurrence of anaphylaxis 8-12 hours after the initial presentation, called biphasic (late-phase) . The mainstay of treatment for children experiencing anaphylaxis remains adrenaline and H1-antihistamines. Corticosteroids are not life-saving and do not have an immediate effect on the symptoms of anaphylaxis but may help reduce or prevent a biphasic "late phase" reaction (24.26). The aim of this study is to compare...