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Lab Test

Allergen, Individual - Food Egg Yolk

Although egg allergies are more commonly associated with the proteins found in egg whites, some individuals may be allergic to egg yolks. Egg yolk allergies are less common, but when they do occur, they can cause discomfort and, in some cases, severe reactions. The Allergen, Individual - Food Egg Yolk test identifies specific Immunoglobulin E (IgE) antibodies in the bloodstream that react to egg yolk proteins.

  • Profile Name: Allergen, Individual - Food Egg Yolk
  • Sample Type: Blood
  • Preparations Required: No special preparation is needed for this test. Continue your usual diet and medications unless otherwise instructed by your healthcare provider.
  • Report Time: 24 hours

Understanding if one has an egg yolk allergy is essential to prevent allergic reactions, which can range from mild to severe. Avoidance of eggs and products containing eggs is the primary management strategy for egg yolk allergies.

Home Sample Collection Process

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Book your convenient slot
Sample Collection by Phlebotomist
Sample Collection by Phlebotomist
Reporting of the sample at lab
Reporting of the sample at lab
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Download Reports
Frequently Asked Questions

The Allergen, Individual - Food Egg Yolk test is a diagnostic tool that detects the presence of specific IgE antibodies in response to egg yolk allergens. If these antibodies are present in the blood, it indicates an allergic reaction to egg yolks.

Consider taking this test if you or your child experience symptoms such as skin reactions (including hives and eczema), respiratory problems, stomach pain, nausea or vomiting, or anaphylaxis after consuming eggs or food containing egg yolks.

A positive result indicates an allergy to egg yolks. It suggests that your immune system perceives proteins in egg yolks as harmful and produces IgE antibodies in response.

Management of an egg yolk allergy involves avoiding eggs and products containing egg yolks. In case of accidental exposure, medications like antihistamines can help alleviate mild symptoms. Severe reactions require immediate medical attention and may necessitate an epinephrine autoinjector.

Certain medications, particularly antihistamines, may affect the results of this test. Always inform your healthcare provider about all medications you're taking before the test.

Yes, it's possible. The proteins causing allergic reactions can be found both in the egg yolk and egg white, and people can be allergic to one or the other, or both. However, egg white allergies are more common.

Symptoms can include skin reactions (like hives or eczema), nasal inflammation, digestive problems, and in severe cases, anaphylaxis. These symptoms typically occur shortly after consuming egg yolks.

Yes, many children outgrow an egg yolk allergy by adolescence. However, in some individuals, it can persist into adulthood.

Egg yolk allergies are less common than egg white allergies. Nonetheless, they are a concern and can cause severe reactions in sensitive individuals.

In severe cases, an egg yolk allergy can cause a potentially life-threatening reaction called anaphylaxis, which requires immediate medical attention.

Avoiding consumption of eggs and products containing eggs is the best way to prevent an allergic reaction. Always check food labels and inform restaurant staff about your allergy when dining out. Keep an antihistamine on hand for mild reactions, and for severe cases, carry an epinephrine autoinjector if prescribed by your doctor.

Yes, this test can be done at home with a finger prick blood sample. The sample is then sent to the lab using a sealed collection kit.

There is currently no cure for an egg yolk allergy. Avoidance of egg yolks and management of symptoms as they occur are the primary methods of managing the allergy.

Long-term untreated allergic reactions can lead to chronic conditions such as asthma or sinusitis. In rare cases, anaphylaxis can be life-threatening if not treated immediately.

With appropriate management and avoidance of egg yolks, individuals with an egg yolk allergy can lead a healthy, normal life. It's essential to consult a healthcare provider if you suspect an egg yolk allergy. Regular allergy testing can be beneficial in monitoring the allergy over time.

Allergen, Individual - Food Egg Yolk
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