Topic "Allergies" in Arabic - total 31 documentsTitle: 5 things you should know about food allergies
Summary: This help sheet explains whether you are at risk of developing a food allergy, what a food allergic reaction is and what you can do.
Title: Airline top ten list for airline passengers with food allergy
Summary: This help sheet provides the top ten tips on how to best manage airline travels with food allergy.
Summary: Anaphylaxis is a potentially life threatening, severe allergic reaction and should always be treated as a medical emergency. Anaphylaxis occurs after exposure to an allergen (usually to foods, insects or medicines), to which a person is allergic. Not all people with allergies are at risk of anaphylaxis.
Title: Anaphylaxis procedures for schools: Authorisation from parent/carer to contact doctor regarding anaphylaxis
Summary: This form needs to be completed by the parents/carers to authorise the school to contact the doctor in case of an anaphylactic shock.
Title: Anaphylaxis procedures for schools: Information for parents and carers of students at risk of anaphylaxis
Summary: If a child has an allergy the school will work with the parents/carers to prepare an individual health care plan.This information sheet explains how this will be done.
Title: Anaphylaxis procedures for schools: Students with allergies
Summary: Form to be filled in by parents of students who have an allergy.
Title: Asthma & Allergy
Summary: A guide to the management of allergy for those living with asthma.
Title: Checklist for food allergy management in hospitals
Summary: This is a checklist for food allergy management in hospitals and health care settings.
Title: Checklist for individuals at risk of anaphylaxis wanting to obtain travel insurance
Summary: This help sheet provides advice on how to best find and choose a travel insurance policy that covers your risk of anaphylaxis.
Title: Cow's milk allergy in infants
Summary: This help sheet explains what to do if your child or infant has a milk allergy
Title: Fact sheet for parents of children at risk of anaphylaxis
Summary: Anaphylaxis is the most severe form of allergic reaction and is potentially life threatening. It usually occurs rapidly after exposure to a food, insect or medicine to which a person may already be allergic. Anaphylaxis must always be treated as a medical emergency and requires immediate treatment with adrenaline.
Title: First aid treatment for anaphylaxis
Summary: Anaphylaxis is a severe allergic reaction and potentially life threatening. It should always be treated as a medical emergency requiring immediate treatment. Most cases of anaphylaxis occur after a person with a severe allergy is exposed to the allergen they are allergic to (usually a food, insect or medication)
Title: Food allergens (video)
Summary: Some food ingredients can cause severe allergic reactions to some people. This is known as anaphylaxis. Food which contains peanuts, tree nuts such as cashews, walnuts or almonds, shellfish, fish, milk, eggs, sesame or soybeans or their products must be labelled however small the amount. Gluten must also be labelled for those with coeliac disease. Sulphite preservatives must also be labelled if there is more than 10 milligrams per kilogram. This is because it can trigger asthma attacks in some asthmatics at that level. There is more information about food allergies on the Anaphylaxis Australia website or on Allergy New Zealand’s website.
Title: Food allergy and intolerance
Summary: This brochure will give you information on managing food allergies and intolerances including buying food, eating out and information on where you can get more help.
Title: Food allergy basics
Summary: This help sheet explains what a food allergy is.
Title: Have you had an allergic reaction to packaged food - A5 poster
Summary: Food labels are required by law to carry essential information so that people know what is in the food they buy. The role of the Food Safety Unit at the Department of Health and Human Services is to ensure that food sold in Victoria is safe. We can investigate and test food for allergens that are not described on the food label.
Title: Hospital stays and food allergy management
Summary: This help sheet has been developed to assist you in preparing for an admission to hospital, in particular for the management of your food allergy.
Title: How to give EpiPen
Summary: Step by step instructions for giving EpiPen adrenaline (epinephrine) autoinjectors.
Title: If food bans don't work, what does?
Summary: This help sheet lists strategies to manage risk and reduce anaphylaxis reactions in schools and childcare settings.
Title: Medication placement at school
Summary: This help sheet lists a range of strategies that should be implemented by schools and parents to help reduce the risk of an allergic reaction and protocols to streamline an emergency response when a student has an allergic reaction.
Title: Parent 10-point plan for school: management of students at risk of anaphylaxis
Summary: This help sheet lists ten points that parents and carers of school aged children with allergies need to consider.
Title: Peanut allergy - NSW Multicultural Health Communication Service
Summary: Information for parents about peanut allergy in children.
Title: Poisonous plants or harmful plants
Summary: Lots of plants are poisonous or capable of causing highly allergic reactions. Some will also pierce you with their sharp spines. Few actually do lasting harm but some should be treated with care and respect..
Title: Protect yourself from Thunderstorm Asthma (poster)
Summary: A poster - Protect yourself from thunderstorm asthma
Title: Thunderstorm Asthma - community fact sheet
Summary: This community facthsheet explain epidemic thunder storm asthma. People who have asthma or hay fever can get severe asthma symptoms during pollen season when high grass pollen counts combine with a certain type of thunderstorm. When a large number of people develop asthma symptoms over a short period of time, this is known as epidemic thunderstorm asthma. Epidemic thunderstorm asthma events are uncommon and don’t occur every year. In south-east Australia they can happen during grass pollen season from October through December. Thunderstorm asthma can affect those with asthma or hay fever – especially people who experience wheezing or coughing with their hay fever. That’s why it’s important for people with asthma or hay fever to know about thunderstorm asthma and what they can do to help protect themselves during grass pollen season.
Title: Top entertaining tips when a guest has a food allergy
Summary: Tips on what you should consider when entertaining a guest with food allergy.
Title: Travel information
Summary: This help sheet is intended as a guide for travel when you have an allergy and are at risk of anaphylaxis.
Title: Trying to make sense of care versus extreme anxiety
Summary: This help sheet provides tips on how to deal with anxiety related to food allergies.
Title: What is Anaphylaxis?
Summary: This help sheet explains what Anaphylaxis is, what can cause it, describes it signs and symptoms and lists management and treatment options.
Title: What is Coeliac disease? (English version of Arabic)
Summary: This fact sheet explains what coeliac disease is, how to find out if you have coeliac disease, coeliac disease symptoms checklist and culturally specific gluten free diet information.
Title: What is Thunderstorm Asthma?
Summary: Thunderstorm asthma is asthma that is triggered by a particular type of thunderstorm when there is high amounts of grass pollen in the air (typically between October and end December). It can result in people wheezing, feeling short of breath, and tight in the chest with coughing. This can be sudden, serious, and even life threatening.
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