- Eat more cold water fish
Omega-3 fatty acids from cold water fish such as tuna, salmon, sardines can protect the body against over production of certain antibodies which trigger allergies. Bake, steam or poach are the healthiest way to cook the fish.
The cultures or probiotics contain in yoghurt is good for the gut as well as helps skin allergies. However, most commercial yoghurt’s culture is weak due to over processed. The best is making your own yoghurt from organic milk. If you are allergic to cow’s milk, substitute with goat’s milk or soy milk.
- Canola Oil
This is a rich source of allergy fighting Omega-3 fatty acids. Other alternatives include soybean oil, flaxseed oil, walnut oil and wheatgerm.
- Green Tea
According to the Japanease, green tea contains methylated epigallocatechin gallate (EGCG) which is found to be anti-allergenic.
- Magnesium Rich Foods
Magnesium seems to be the minural which is found lacking in those who are allergy prone. Include magnesium rich foods in your daily diet such as spinach, sunflower seeds, pinto beans, tofu and halibut.
- Zinc Rich Foods
Some studies have shown that people with eczema are zinc deficient. It is a good idea to include zinc rich food such as tofu, beef, lean ham, chicken and crab in your diet.
- Fresh Fruit and Juices
Vitamin C is the best natural antihistamine. So make sure you have plenty of fresh fruits and juices in your diet. It is long established that those who are prone to allergies is deficient in Vitamin C. One word of caution here, most people love to pop vitamin C pills for the convenience. Most of these pills are synthetic. Synthetic vitamins are far cheaper to manufacture than organic vitamins. Taking synthetic vitamin C can actually do more harm than good as shown here: http://www.curezone.com/blogs/fm.asp?i=985690#i It is much better than to spend few minutes a day to make fresh juices every day. Your body knows the difference!