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U.S. Schools With Mask Requirements Are Seeing Less Eczema

The School Health Department of the U.S. Department of Education has released a report which says that U.S. schools with mask requirements are seeing fewer outbreaks of acute allergic reactions, eczema, and other skin conditions which can cause the symptoms described above. The new guidelines also state that more teachers and staff are required to wear masks. Although this is good news, the implementation of these changes by schools has come too late. Some school districts are already being sued by parents and have implemented these unnecessary health-related restrictions. Some schools are still using unnatural and dangerous materials to create their masks.

There are other complications from not having a safe environment for children. The mere suggestion that there may be a correlation between asthma and allergies, as well as skin disorders and the molds that may be prevalent in these environments, was shot down by the U.S. Department of Education. They claimed that there was no connection whatsoever. Some of the schools that were sued are schools that had very low numbers of outbreaks prior to the mandated changes.

Why would there be an increase in the number of reported allergy attacks if there was no connection? Schools with these strict policies have not followed the studies conducted by the U.S. Department of Education’s own research. While the above-mentioned studies may not directly involve the correlation between eczema and allergies, they show a correlation between increased outbreaks and an irritant-rich environment. This is good news, but the real problem lies with the fact that the U.S. schools with these kinds of policies have not changed their practices to prevent or reduce the number of allergy attacks.

Studies have shown that an indoor environment – which is one with a lot of dust and allergens – increases the chance of an allergy attack. The same goes for a diet that consists of cow’s milk and eggs, wheat, soy, and corn. What these children have in common is that their immune systems are not able to fight off the food allergens. Instead, these food toxins get stored in their fat cells.

These fat cells release histamine, which triggers a release of steroids from the adrenal gland. The steroids then go on to bind with the amino acid lysine which is found in many proteins such as the skin’s own sebum. Unfortunately, lysine – which is also present in the proteins found in egg whites and some dairy products – is also a powerful toxin.

The new research shows that eczema-infected children have an excess of lysine in their bodies. When this happens, the body releases histamines. Because the children cannot tolerate the histamines, their body releases even more, and their immune systems attack their own cells. These allergy attacks trigger additional bouts of itching which can lead to further infections and ultimately cause the child to develop eczema disease.

Another important detail noted in the new study is that there are a number of schools in the U.S. where the majority of elementary students are affected by allergy disease. It doesn’t seem to matter if they have had the allergy symptoms for longer or shorter periods of time. As soon as they enter school, those children are hit with these waves of skin infections. These researchers believe that this is because the children are not receiving adequate nutrition and protection from the harmful substances that are found in typical classroom foods. The food industry continues to lobby for the inclusion of non-nutritious ingredients in all foods so it’s no wonder that these schools are seeing fewer allergy attacks.

While the majority of eczema cases in the U.S. are believed to be of environmental causes, it has been shown conclusively that the allergy symptoms – itching and rashes – are actually a result of an imbalance in the immune system of the individual. If the immune system is weak, people will generally have an outbreak of eczema. Since many of the preservatives, additives, and other chemicals that are used in the American diet are responsible for this imbalance, schools that have strict guidelines for allergen materials in their curriculum may actually prevent eczema outbreaks among their students. Allergy shots and other medications can also help to alleviate some of the symptoms that come along with eczema.

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