Tylenol Allergy


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tylenol-allergyAs the evidence of the harmful effects of Tylenol increases, there is a growing call for it to be removed from the market. Its active ingredient, acetaminophen, once thought to be an effective and safe pain reliever for adults and children, turns out to have dangerous effects.

A related study by University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center researchers leads with the fact that each year, acetaminophen causes more than 100,000 calls to poison control centers, 50,000 emergency room visits, 26,000 hospitalizations and more than 450 deaths from liver failure. The U.S. Acute Liver Failure Study implicates acetaminophen poisoning in nearly half of all cases of acute liver failure in this country. When taken with alcohol or without food, the detrimental effects on the liver are multiplied.

Doctor of Naturopathy Michael Murray, of Phoenix, Arizona, reports in GreenMedInfo.com that regular use of acetaminophen is linked to a higher likelihood of asthma, infertility and hearing loss, especially in men under 50. Last summer, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration issued a warning linking acetaminophen use to three rare and sometimes fatal skin conditions.

“Can you imagine if the side effects and risks associated with acetaminophen were associated with a dietary supplement?” opined Murray. “It would be yanked from the market immediately.”

Additional comments from the AllergyReliefExpert.com staff: The bottom line is that all people should be aware of the side-effects of every single drug they put in their mouth because they may not be getting the whole truth from their doctor. As Stan Hall of SickHouseDoctor.com states regularly…”At the end of the day, we are responsible for our own health; not the doctors we tend to put our trust in.”

Source: Natural Awakening Magazine

Is Acetaminophen (Tylenol) Dangerous?

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Sulfite Allergies


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sulfite-allerySulfite Allergies Are Serious

Add sulfites to the long list of substances a person with allergies or asthma may want to avoid. Sulfites are salts used for preserving processed foods.

Sulfite sensitivity occurs in about 5 percent of adult asthmatics or approxi­mately 500,000 people. The symptoms include hives, itching, flushing, tingling, nausea, and asthmatic symptoms such as wheezing and shortness of breath. In rare cases, shock, heavy sweating, and loss of consciousness may occur. Sulfite sensitivity is more common in people who take steroids for their asthma symptoms.

When shopping for food, always read labels carefully. If you have a sulfite sensitivity, here are some categories to watch for:

  • Pickled products (canned vegetables, pickled vegetables including sauerkraut)
  • Dried fruit (dried fruit snacks, trail mixes, filled crackers)
  • Lemon juice and lime juice (non-frozen)
  • Certain alcoholic beverages (some beer, cocktail mixes, wine, wine coolers)
  • Soups and sauces (seafood based soups, dried soup mixes)
  • Condiments and relishes (horseradish, onion and pickle relishes, pickles, olives, salad dressing mixes, wine vinegar)
  • Certain drugs (cardiovascular drugs, antibiotics, tranquilizers, intravenous muscle relaxants, analgesics (painkillers), anesthetics, steroids and nebulized bronchodilator solutions (used for treatment¬† of asthma).
  • Fish and shellfish (canned clams; fresh, frozen, canned or dried shrimp, frozen lobster, scallops)
  • Processed meats (bacon, sausages, many pork products)

Related Post: Wine Allergies and Sulphur Allergy.

Source: Journal of the American College of Nutrition (14,3:229)

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Sulphite story