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« My Lipstick Stains, The Carpet Cleaner & Love | Main | Australia by Way of L.A. »

April 01, 2010


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I am glad to have heard about this! Thanks for sharing...I am not allergic.
As for any treatment, a person needs to explore all possibilities before treatment. A good doctor will be able to help with the process.
My daughters may not be good prospects because their father is allergic to bee stings, many chemicals and whatever they put in perfumes.

MiChelle Jeneen

That's an excellent point Jill. As with ANY treatments, knowing one's body, listening to our own inner voice, consultation with our healthcare provider and seeking a qualified/certified practioner is of utmost importance.

According to apitherapy.org, "Contrary to popular belief allergy to honey bee sting is relatively rare: about 7 in a thousand persons is allergic. Of this proportion only a small percentage risks anaphylactic shock. Never the less bee venom treatment is always to be preceded by a test of sensitivity. A sensitive person can be de-sensitized to bee venom, thus allowing Apitherapy to proceed. AAS recommends that any one that uses or administers bee venom have readily available an Epinephrine kit to be used in case of anaphylactic response and know how to use it. Erroneously, many people consider swelling after a sting to be an allergic reaction. Swelling is a normal response of the body as are localized redness, swelling and itching."

Jill, you're right in suggesting that every treatment is not for every person. That is why this is such a great forum for exploration and information sharing. Thanks so much for your comment!

Jill Booth

That sounds wonderful, Michelle. But what about the many people who are allergic to bee stings and who could die of rapid onset anaphylactic shock if they are stung? A friend of mine has this condition, so, obviously would run a mile from such treatment. But what about those who don't know that they are allergic to the toxins?

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