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  • Allergy Shots

    Allergy shots also called immunotherapy, are injections you receive at regular intervals that stop or reduce allergy attacks. Each allergy shot contains a tiny amount of the specific substance or substances (called allergens) that trigger your allergic reactions. Allergy shots contain just enough allergens to stimulate your immune system — but not enough to cause a full-blown allergic reaction.

  • Allergy Skin Testing

    Allergy skin testing is a procedure when your skin is exposed to suspected allergy-causing substances (allergens) and is then observed for signs of an allergic reaction.  Along with your medical history, allergy tests may be able to confirm whether or not a particular substance you touch, breathe or eat is causing symptoms. These skin tests are generally safe for adults and children of all ages, including infants. Allergy skin tests are widely used to help diagnose allergic conditions.

  • Aspirin Desensitization

    The purpose of aspirin desensitization is to induce a tolerance to aspirin in a person who is sensitive to aspirin. During the aspirin desensitization procedure you are given increasing doses of aspirin over time. Once the aspirin desensitization procedure is done, you will need to take aspirin regularly.

  • Cluster Therapy

    Cluster immunotherapy is a process of giving allergy shots to treat your underlying allergies but unlike conventional immunotherapy, Cluster Immunotherapy allows the patient to reach their “maintenance dose” over a period of weeks, rather than months, thus allowing the patient to experience the benefits of immunotherapy sooner.

  • Drug Desensitization

    If it's necessary for you to take a drug that has caused an allergic reaction, your doctor may recommend a treatment called drug desensitization. With this treatment, you receive a very small dose and then progressively larger doses every 15 to 30 minutes over several hours or days. If you can reach the desired dosage with no reaction, then you can continue the treatment. Examples: aspirin & antibiotics

  • FeNo Testing

    FeNO is forced exhaled nitric oxide in the breath. FeNO testing is used to help diagnose asthma in adults and children when diagnosis is unclear. The test measures the level of nitric oxide gas in an exhaled sample of your breath. This sample is collected by having you breathe into the mouthpiece of a machine that performs the measurement. It has also recommended FeNO testing to help manage asthma in people who have symptoms despite using inhaled corticosteroids.

  • Food Patch Testing

    Food patch testing is used to detect possible food allergies. This test differs from ImmunoCap blood tests or skin prick tests, which are used to evaluate for immediate reactions that may result in symptoms such as hives or anaphylaxis (severe allergy reaction). When used for food reactions, small amounts of a pure food are placed in tiny cups, which are then taped to the back. The foods will be chosen based on the patient’s diet, previous reactions, and prior skin prick test results

  • Immunoglobulin Replacement

    “Immunoglobulin” refers to the fraction of blood plasma that contains immunoglobulins (Ig), or antibodies. Individuals who are unable to produce adequate amounts of Ig or antibodies, may benefit from replacement therapy with Ig. The therapy helps the body fight off infection and helps control the symptoms of many chronic diseases and can be used to treat a wide variety of health conditions, but it is not a cure. The IgG can be given through an IV each month, or under the skin, (subcutaneous) once a week.

  • Lung Function Testing

    Spirometry is the first and most commonly done lung function test. It measures how much and how quickly you can move air out of your lungs and how well your lungs put oxygen into and remove carbon dioxide from your blood. The tests can diagnose lung diseases, measure the severity of lung problems, and check to see how well treatment for a lung disease is working.. For this test, you breathe into a mouthpiece attached to a recording device (spirometer). The information collected by the spirometer may be printed out on a chart called a spirogram.

  • Oral Food Challenges

    When skin prick and blood tests,don't lead arrive at a definitive diagnosis, you may be asked to undergo an oral food challenge (OFC), a highly accurate diagnostic test for food allergy. During the food challenge, the allergist feeds you the suspect food in measured doses. Following each dose, you are observed for any signs of a reaction. If there are no symptoms, you will gradually receive increasingly larger doses. If you show any signs of a reaction, the food challenge will be stopped. With this regimen, most reactions are mild, such as flushing or hives, and severe reactions are uncommon.

  • Patch Testing

    Patch testing can be helpful in determining if you're allergic to a specific substance. Small amounts of different substances are placed on your skin under an adhesive coating. Your doctor then checks for a skin reaction under the patches. The chemicals included in the patch test kit are the offenders in approximately 85–90 percent of contact allergic eczema, and include chemicals present in metals (e.g., nickel), rubber, leather, formaldehyde, lanolin, fragrance, toiletries, hair dyes, medicine, pharmaceutical items, food, drink, preservative, and other additives.

  • Penicillin Allergy Testing

    Penicillin allergy skin testing is a relatively simple procedure completed in about one hour via scratch and intradermal testing. You will be tested with what we call the major breakdown product of penicillin (PrePen), plain penicillin, and in some patients, ampicillin or cephalosporin.

  • Punch Biopsy for Rashes

    Early diagnosis of a suspicious skin lesion and skin biopsy can help identify skin cancers and lead to early treatment.A skin biopsy is a procedure in which a sample of skin tissue is removed, processed, and examined under a microscope. Several different methods may be used to obtain a skin sample, depending on the size and location of the skin lesion. Punch biopsy. After a local anesthetic is injected, a small, sharp tool that looks like a cookie cutter (punch) is placed over the lesion, pushed down, and slowly rotated to remove a circular piece of skin.

  • Rush Therapy

    Accelerated, or rush, immunotherapy is done very quickly to increase your tolerance to an allergen. There are different schedules for the shots that try to achieve a maintenance dose more quickly than standard immunotherapy. For example, a rush immunotherapy schedule might include shots given every few hours instead of every few days or weeks.Maintenance dose reached in 1 to 8 days.

  • Venom Immunotherapy

    Immunotherapy is available to treat allergies to stings from Honeybees, Yellow jackets, Hornets, Paper wasps and Fire ants. A solution of dilute saline containing a very small amount of the insect venom is injected under the skin. At first, you get one or more shots about once a week. The amount of allergen injected is slightly increased each time, unless you have a reaction to the shot. After you reach maintenance level, you get the same dose in shots every 4 weeks for another 4 to 6 months

  • Xolair Injections

    Xoliar for subcutaneous use is an injectable prescription medicine used to treat adults and children 12 years of age and older with: moderate to severe persistent asthma whose asthma symptoms are not controlled by asthma medicines called inhaled corticosteroids. A skin or blood test is performed to see if you have allergies to year-round allergens.