What is causing this? I have no idea, so I decided to do a sensitivity test and this is what it says below. There are some that do not believe in these tests because they can give you false positives depending if you eat that food a lot or if you ate it before the testing. I am not sure about the results and would like to get an allergy test done as well.


RED indicates a severe intolerance and these items should be avoided for a minimum of 6 months
YELLOW indicates a mild intolerance and these foods should be avoided if possible
ORANGE indicates a moderate intolerance and these items should be avoided for a minimum of 3-6 months GREEN indicates acceptable foods / no reaction

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This list is presented as a sample reference list. You should read all labels each time you make a purchase because manufacturers may change formulations. Become aware of all ingredients found in foods you plan to consume. Please see accompanying booklet for more information. It is advisable to consult a qualified nutritional counsellor for further assistance with your rotation diet plan.

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    • Michael
    • January 16, 2018

    Hi Kirsten. I took the Platinum version of this test, including 200 foods, about 9 years ago, having been diagnosed with celiac over ten years ago. The rash is somewhat reminiscent of one that I had on my sternum area, and which my dermatologist said was something that was seasonal. While that may have been true, I quit all gluten and dairy after tests for those and the rash disappeared in about a day.

    So I had this test done because nearly every food was making me sick six months after going gluten-free. The test showed I had a problem with 66 food and I found another 15 that they didn’t test for, then another 2 that I was eating every day years later. I got back the onion family and all citrus except grapefruit, and sometimes get away with a couple of others. But, no foods or anything else are giving me a rash like that. I would suggest verifying all that the test showed you have a sensitivity to by quitting all of them for three weeks and see if the rash goes away. Reintroduce each food that the test says you are sensitive to one at a time and see if you get any other symptoms. I verified the tests correctly identified problem foods for me, but as a gluten-free person told me she had heard from some who took this test, I found that I actually had a more serious reaction to some foods than the test results indicated.

    So, I don’t know if these results are yours or a sample from the company. If your results don’t show a problem with cow’s milk, and eliminating according to the results don’t get rid of the rash, try eliminating dairy, because PhD nutritionist JJ Virgin says it commonly causes skin problems.

    My test results said I don’t have a problem with gliadin, which we know is false. Dr. Tom O’Bryan says 50% of celiacs don’t react to alpha gliadin, and that is usually the only peptide tested for.

    And then there is the possibility that the rash is caused by something other than a food you are eating.

    1. Reply

      Thank you for all the information. I think my best bet would be to go ahead and do the actual allergy test and see what that says. I am not so sold on the sensitivity test, from what I have read, a sensituvuty can come up because you eat that food often but that doesn’t mean youare actually sensitive to it. As we all know though, our sensitivities can change.

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