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Allergies are steadily increasing in industrial society and represent a great therapeutic challenge as they lead to a significant reduction in quality of life. Because of the widespread use of antiallergic medication, drugs in the pharmacy are readily available. However, persistent colds, coughs and asthma as well as hives and food intolerances should always be medically examined for a possible allergic genesis. This is because not every symptom is allergic, and yet some complaints are. Early therapy has been proven to prevent an increasing exacerbation of the disease. A complementary allergy treatment may help if conventional therapy is insufficient, or can act to reduce the need for medication.


Allergy Test

The “prick” test on both forearms is a standard pain-free method to determine if the body’s cells have reacted allergically. The test is proven very reliable for those aged five and over, in order to prove or rule out an allergy. Before this age, a conclusion can only be drawn if a positive reaction occurs. In the case of a negative prick test below the age of five, an allergy cannot be safely ruled out. Less often on the skin intracutaneous tests, rubbing and scratch tests, and also epicutan tests are used. The latter is used exclusively for eczema diagnostics.  

The determination of the antibodies in the blood allows us to draw a conclusion as to the degree of activity of an allergy. For those below five years of age, the blood determination draws a reliable conclusion. The most accurate statements about the presence or absence of allergy can be made when skin and blood tests are combined and compared to a precise symptom analysis. In addition we collect a precise patient history and conduct an allergen questionnaire. Provocation testing can eliminate the last ambiguity and provides a safe basis for specific immunotherapy. In the end, allergy diagnostics are not as easy as you might think and therefore belong in the hands of a specialist.


Short term symptomatic therapy is combined with longterm stragegies to improve allergic symptoms of nose, bronchial tract and skin.

Complementary methods are helpful in addition or instead of conventional therapies and will be offered as part of an antiallergic  longterm strategy.