“To eat or not to eat?” – The question that, for more or less legitimate reasons, recurs in our minds whenever we opt for an extra course at a restaurant or indulge in culinary guilty pleasures. While some people have aesthetic grounds for saying “no” to specific foods, others, on the contrary, keep safety in their scope since over 10% of U.S. adults have reported food allergies. Ordinary foods such as milk, eggs, fish, shellfish, tree nuts, peanuts, wheat, and soybean make the FDA’s list of ordinary culprits, which can cause allergic reactions ranging anywhere between gastric pain, diarrhea, and a dangerous overreaction to the allergenic substances called anaphylaxis. The prospects of ordinary foods as backyard enemies can be truly discomforting for people and cause them to become hypochondriacs; studies have found that 19% percent of the U.S. adult population live under the food allergy threat, even though it is often unfounded.
Especially for those who have had allergic reactions in the past, switching from one nutrition plan to another can prove problematic, and you should not take this step without thorough testing. Coming to the rescue of people who want to ascertain their bodies’ stance on certain foods, Dr. Mukesh Kumar, PhD, RAC, a Washington DC-based consultant in regulatory affairs and quality assurance for manufacturers and developers of pharma and biotech products, and his team of researchers have come up with IgG Assay Food Intolerance Test. This easy and accessible tool helps more than 12,000 patients per year stay away from allergic reactions and improve their nutrition plans without extensive analyses or repeated visits to a testing lab. After illuminating our minds with his all-encompassing knowledge on STEM cells (hyperlink to the https://trello.com/c/dXcrUtYH/403-dr-mukesh-kumar-everything-you-need-to-know-about-stem-cells-and-the-fda), Dr. Kumar answered Top Doctor Magazine’s invitation and spoke to our interviewers in detail about the IgG antibody and the IgG Assay Food Intolerance Test.
How Do IgG Antibodies Work?
Different people react to different foods differently, and it is more ordinary than you would expect. Working on the common knowledge that “some food makes you happy, some food makes you sad,” in all instances, after the breakdown of the food building blocks into macronutrients, the body keeps for itself all the healthy nutrients while discarding the unnecessary material. However, the latter process does not always render the expected results; the body might find itself unable to expel the unnecessary material, which the immune system will treat as antigen molecules. The immune system produces antibodies called IgG antibodies against these antigens, which strain its proper function and cause mild immune reactions.
As Dr. Kumar shares with Top Doctor Magazine, these immune reactions are in most instances mild and are rarely seen as causes to worry; digestive disorders, bloating, indigestion, and other issues escape unnoticed or slightly affect our general well-being. For this particular reason, people who undergo an IgG Assay Food Intolerance Test will learn how to stay away from foods that will make them feel tired or blue, allowing them to make changes to their nutrition plans and improve their overall well-being.
How Does the IgG Intolerance Test Work?
Dr. Kumar and his team of researchers constructed the IgG Assay Food Intolerance Test by following FDA regulations to the letter. First off, the patient will have to receive a prescription from their doctor, a fundamental requirement that, in Dr. Kumar’s opinion, improves the test’s safety standards. Once the patient receives this prescription, they receive a testing kit from the laboratory. The IgG Assay Food Intolerance Test requires a minimal blood sample, which the patient can obtain by gently pricking their finger. The testing kit is then sent back to the laboratory, where the blood sample is analyzed for approx. 218 food type antibodies, making this the most comprehensive IgG intolerance test available on the market (most tests will trace between 20 to 50 food type antigens). The results are sent to both the patient and the doctor within three to five business days. The final step consists of the result interpretation, which the doctor can easily perform during a consultation with the patient.
For relevant results, Dr. Kumar recommends that patients take the IgG Assay Food Intolerance Test in the following sequence – a first test before the diet change to identify the antibodies, followed by a second test approx. two to three months after the diet change to ascertain whether the antibodies have disappeared or not and make sure that the diet change was indeed helpful.
IgG Intolerance Test’s Growing Popularity
Dr. Kumar’s IgG Assay Food Intolerance Test is constantly experiencing a growth in popularity. A loyal community of doctors coming from different fields of medicine, such as family medicine, nutrition, weight loss, general wellness, psychology, and anti-aging doctors, has been promoting the IgG Assay Food Intolerance Test to their patients.
Listening to Dr. Kumar’s thorough description of the IgG Assay Food Intolerance Test, we at Top Doctor Magazine are more than anxious to take the test ourselves and learn more about how to improve our well-being through proper nutrition changes firsthand.
If you would like to learn more about Dr. Kumar’s IgG Assay Food Intolerance Test, make sure that you check out the following website. If you are a doctor and want to procure an IgG Assay Food Intolerance Test, you can reach out to Dr. Kumar through firstname.lastname@example.org.
Born and raised in Oklahoma, Brianna now hangs her hat in the mountains of the East Coast. She is an Alumna of Liberty University with a degree in Criminal Justice and is a multiple time recipient of the Dean’s list award. As one of the senior journalists of Top Doctor Magazine, she has had the pleasure of interviewing many doctors and professionals about their fields of expertise.