Engadge (Photo: Google)A growing number of people in the United States are having a hard time getting enough nuts to eat.
More than one in five Americans are currently dealing with a nut allergic reaction, according to the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology.
The number of allergy-related deaths is expected to grow by one third by 2040, according the CDC.
So what is a nuts allergy?
“Nuts are one of the few food groups that can be nut-free and nut-rich without significant side effects,” said Dr. David D. Koehler, an allergist at New York’s Mount Sinai School of Medicine.
“This means they are relatively safe to eat, and if you don’t have a nut allergies, there’s not much you can do to limit your risk.”
There are many types of nut allergies.
Some people react to peanuts or tree nuts, while others are sensitive to almond or walnut.
In some cases, people are allergic to peanuts, while in others, they’re sensitive to certain kinds of nuts.
When it comes to nut allergies and food, there are a few things to keep in mind: Nuts contain more protein than grains, so they’re more likely to contain fat, and they can contain more calories than grains.
Nut allergies can be triggered by an allergy to certain amino acids, which are used to make proteins.
Many nut allergies are triggered by allergens called histamine-like molecules, which occur naturally in certain foods, but are also found in nuts.
The histamine molecules also cause some people to feel very anxious, and can make it difficult to digest food.
These allergens can cause a wide range of symptoms, and most are mild, but some are more severe.
While it’s not clear what causes a nut reaction, it is possible that a food or product can trigger a nut-related reaction.
For example, if a person who has a peanut allergy has a high blood pressure and high cholesterol, it may be that their body reacts to this food, and this causes a reaction.
This can lead to a flare-up of a reaction, and eventually a nut/food allergy.
Another common cause of a nut or food allergy is to the nuts’ protein content.
Because nuts are so nut-like, there may be a certain amount of protein in the nuts that can trigger the allergic reaction.
However, because of this protein content, it’s likely that the allergic response is more severe than the reaction triggered by the nut itself.
A nut allergy can also be caused by the food’s chemical content.
When it comes time to make a peanut butter spread, it can contain a higher amount of hydrogenated oils, which can cause the nuts to become more oxidized, causing them to break down and become rancid.
This is why people with a food allergy can feel so ill and have diarrhea after eating nuts.
Nut allergies are also common in children.
According to the CDC, about one in seven children in the U.S. have a peanut allergic reaction and about one out of 10 have a reaction to tree nuts.
These reactions can be mild, or they can be severe.
For adults, the numbers are even higher.
About one in 10 adults in the US have a severe nut allergy reaction, the CDC said.
Even if a nut does trigger a reaction for a person with a severe reaction, that person may still not know it’s caused by a nut.
What causes a nuts reaction?
Because a nut is made up of several proteins, the more of a particular protein a person has, the higher their risk of having a reaction will be.
The more proteins a person possesses, the greater the chance that a nut will react to them.
Symptoms can include a burning sensation in the throat, wheezing, or an itching in the mouth, while severe reactions can include: A runny nose that spreads to the lips and throat