Birch is likely the main cause of cross-reactions, according to Eitches. Kiwis, celery, nectarines, apricots and apples are the most common trigger foods. To manage this condition, there are a few different approaches that focus on preventing, reversing, or nearly curing it. To prevent this, you should avoid trigger foods or eat baked, canned, or frozen products.
Peel fruits or vegetables as protein is normally found in the skin. For egg allergies, you should avoid products that contain albumin, ovalbumin, ovomucin and ovomucoid. Additionally, you should avoid condiments such as mayonnaise, beverages such as eggnog, egg replacements, fat replacements made with eggs, and common pantry staples such as pasta and packaged cake or pancake mix. There are many foods you can eat that don't include eggs as an ingredient such as various breads, crackers and cereals, certain soups and egg-free breaded meats.
Most people with Oral Allergy Syndrome (OSA) have reactions to some but not all fruits, vegetables and nuts. Many people with pollen allergies may not realize that their inability to tolerate certain foods may be due to hay fever rather than a true food allergy. A family history of food allergies, asthma and other allergies such as hay fever may increase the risk of food allergies. You can still eat most foods if you have OSA.
With the right precautions and knowledge of your triggers, you can enjoy a variety of foods without worrying about an allergic reaction.