SEATTLE – Some mom or fathers, thinking, did not think about "cleaning" in their baby's towel, after falling to the floor, popping it in their mouths, but others are terrifying this idea. According to researchers, only adult parents may not be able to help their babies develop allergies later in their childhood.
The touch of an older case was associated with lower levels of early IgE formation, suggesting increased protection against allergies and allergic asthma, reported Edward Zoratti MD, Henry Ford's health system in Detroit and colleagues at the American College of Allergy Asthma and the American Academy of Allergy (ACAAI) Annual Scientific meeting.
The researchers interviewed more than 100 infant mothers several times in 18 months and asked how they cleaned the baby's towel. Of the 74 mothers who reported that their children were using pacifi, only 12% reported an over-eating quail.
"We found that parental pulmonary sucking was due to a suppressed IgE level that began about 10 months and lasted for up to 18 months," Zoratti said. "Additional studies are needed, but we believe that this effect may be related to the transfer of health-promoting microbes from the mother's mouth. It is unclear whether the lower IgE levels observed between these children will continue in later years."
MD co-author Elaine Abou-Jaoude, also Henry Ford, said that it is known that the effects on some microorganisms in early life stimulate the development of the immune system and can later be protected from allergic diseases.
A small study is not the first to suggest a connection between quail smoking and the protection against allergies and asthma. A Swedish study in 2013 also found lower IgE antibodies against total allergic infants when parents became involved in practice. In this age study, older children also had less eczema after 18 months of age.
"Anxiety in the midwife can be an example of how parents can pass whole micro-organisms to their young children," she said. "Our study suggests a relationship between parents who pump their baby's baby and children with lower IgE levels, but this does not mean that the sleep bud causes lower IgE levels."
ACAAI Neet Ogden, MD, described the results of the study as "preliminary but intriguing". It undoubtedly provides some support for "hygiene hypothesis" – the idea that young children who are exposed to greater microbial diversity will later develop an allergic life, "she said. MedPage today.
"But, of course, cohort [of pacifier sucking parents] was very small, "she pointed out.
Of the 128 mothers who completed the interview for 6 months, 74 (58%) reported having used the current throat of children. Of these, 74, 30 (41%) reported that the towel was cleaned by sterilization, 53 (72%) said that the towel was washed by hand, and 9 (12%) reported that the quail was ejected.
Patient sterilization and handwashing is not related to the total serum IgE trajectory. Patient has not experienced significant interactions (P= 0.079), which indicates that the shape of the trajectory differs between the infants and the dying parents who do not participate in the dactyl.
Researchers noted that parental nail germs destroy serum IgE levels for about 10 months (P= 0.048) and continued to differ after 18 months (P= 0.014).
They concluded that further research is needed to determine whether these differences are related to the transmission of oral microbial parenchyma and if the allergic disease is subsequently subjected to life.
Ogden said it's too early to suggest an older quail sucking, but she will not involve parents if her parents are healthy.
"I would not necessarily tell them not to do it if they did it already, or if they wanted to try it, unless, of course, they are sick," she said. "I think that there might be something. But in fact, it is necessary to do more inquiries before we can run it."
2018-11-17T16: 30: 00-0500