Allergies are known to be lost as children grow or develop at various stages in life. This phenomenon is somewhat mysterious, but some of us here have seen a loss of allergy with dietary changes while combating candida overgrowth. Individuals develop allergies to many antigens (or allergens), including any component of yeast. Why and how these allergies develop has been heavily researched. There seems to be a genetic predisposition to the development of allergies in general, but no genetic link to allergies to a specific antigen. For instance, if your mom or dad has an allergy, say to pet dander, the chances that you will develop allergies as well increases. However, you may not necessarily be allergic to pet dander. It could be that you are allergic to yeast instead.
Allergies develop when IgE secreting B cells encounter an innocuous antigen (such as one that would not normally harm the body) and then secrete antibodies (IgE) which tag these antigens to be eliminated. Histamine is released leading to all of the negative expressions we associate with an allergic reaction. Because our current testing can only determine which allergens can trigger a reaction, I would hope that individuals would try to be open to that possibility that their allergy in not everlasting. We cannot test whether an allergy has the potential to develop or diminish with time.
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