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What that tingling in your mouth and throat mean when you eat certain fruit...

by , 28 September 2021
What that tingling in your mouth and throat mean when you eat certain fruit...
Do you get a strange sensation in your mouth and throat when you eat certain fruit or vegetables?

Perhaps you've put it down to texture and avoid that one fruit in the future...

But chances are, there are a group of fruit or vegetables that will have that same effect - read on below to find out what it is...

Allergies can cause a tingly, itchy sensation in your mouth and throat...

If these symptoms sound familiar to you, you could have a pollen allergy.

The itchiness or irritation at the back of your throat is an allergic reaction and it even has a name - its called Oral Allergy Syndrome.

It happens because tiny hives develop in the soft tissue in your mouth, lips, throat and oesophagus. These are known as contact hives.

The good news is when these proteins reach the stomach, the acid breaks them up pretty quickly which means you don't end up with a severe systemic reaction. Cooking them will also lessen their effects.

Keep reading to find out below which groups of fruit you're more likely allergic to when you experience these reactions so you know what to avoid in future (for a while at least)...

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Pollen allergy fruit groups
If you have an allergy to the pollen of these trees, you'll likey have reactions to these fruit:

Birch tree pollen allergy: 
Apples, peaches, plums, pears, cherries, apricots, soybeans, peanuts, hazelnuts, carrots, celery, parsley, caraway, fennel, coriander and aniseed.

Ragweed pollen allergy: 
Cantaloupe/melon, honeydew, watermelon, baby marrow, cucumbers and bananas.

Mugwort pollen allergy: 
Celery, carrots, parsley, bell peppers, cauliflower, cabbage, broccoli, garlic, onion, peach, caraway, fennel, coriander, aniseed mustard and black pepper.

Orchard grass pollen allergy: 
Cantaloupe/melon, honeydew and watermelon.

Timothy grass pollen allergy: 
Swiss chard or oranges.

So do you avoid these forever? 

Not necessarily...

Remove them from your diet for a year - and then introduce one of the fruit or veggies in the group (a tiny bite of it at first to gauge your body's reaction to it) - it is possible sometimes to desensitise your body to allergens if you avoid them completely for long enough. 

Just be aware that if your body is not desensitised to it - you could have a severe reaction to the allergen because your body hasn't been exposed to it for so long, so take a tiny bit first of just one of the fruit or veggies first... and reintroduce the fruit one be one over the space of a two to three weeks to help avoid a severe reaction. 



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