Allergies can cause a runny nose, sneezing, itching, or coughing. Food allergies are the most common in babies, but pets and insects can also cause an allergic reaction. Learn about baby allergies and how to ease them.
Identifying and treating baby's allergies -- or is it a cold?
An "Allergic March" refers to how allergic diseases progress throughout your life. Find out how allergies begin -- and progress -- throughout your child's early ears.
Play it safe: Save these foods for when baby is older, as they may be dangerous for her to eat now.
Is baby wheezing, sneezing, or itching? Follow our guide to treating--and preventing--these common problems.
The author of The Peanut Allergy Answer Book explains some of the problems facing peanut-allergic infants and toddlers.
It can be hard to notice food-allergy symptoms in babies. Here's how to tell if your newborn could be suffering from one.
An upset tummy, a rash, or a lack of weight gain may signal that your baby has a food intolerance or even an allergy.
Diaper rashes, cradle cap, and eczema are common baby skin problems. Get the lowdown on what could be causing your infant's red, irritated skin.
If you're among the one in five pregnant women who suffer from allergic conditions, than you know that your symptoms can wreak havoc on you both day and night. Thankfully, there are a few ways to ease your allergies without the use of medication.
Transitioning your baby from breast milk or formula to solid foods is another exciting phase of her growth. As you experiment with meals, you might worry about undiscovered food allergies. These questions and answers will help you and your baby relax and enjoy this yummy, messy journey!
Did you know that babies as young as six months old can have environmental allergies? See if your child may be suffering from them.
Going outside at this time of year can make kids sneeze or wheeze, but as one mom learned, what's inside your home might actually be causing the symptoms.
Don't put your baby at risk for choking or an allergic reaction. Here are four foods you shouldn't feed your bundle of joy before her 1st birthday.
In a consensus, the American Academy of Pediatrics and nine other medical professional organizations threw their weight behind a study recommending that peanut-containing products be introduced to babies.
Could your baby's diet be causing that rash? Learn which foods could wreak havoc with your baby's skin.
Itchy and runny nose, watery eyes, sneezing--we all know the signs of hay fever. If your baby is experiencing these symptoms, could he possibly have a pollen allergy?
Runny nose, watery eyes -- could your child be allergic to your newest family member? With an estimated 10 percent of people with animal allergies in the U.S., according to the American Academy of Pediatrics, it's a possibility, especially if the tendency runs in your family.
Gluten hides in all sorts of foods -- it can even be in your breast milk! If you're worried that your baby might have a gluten allergy, here's what you need to know.
New research suggests that certain foods are not as allergenic as you fear.
If your baby has an allergy now, will she have it forever? Find out which sensitivities are likely to stick with her through adulthood.
Dr. Alan Greene answers the question, Is it pinkeye or does my baby have allergies?
How much sleep does your baby need? When will your child sleep through the night? How many naps are normal now? Check out our age-by-age sleep guide.
Peanut allergy is one of the most common food allergies. New research suggests ways to protect children, and one company has created a product designed to prevent peanut allergies altogether.
An anaphylactic reaction, also known as anaphylaxis, is a severe, immediate allergic reaction, which generally affects more than one organ system. Watch this video to learn signs and how to seek treatment.