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February 2022

Allergic and Non-Allergic Systemic Reactions including Anaphylaxis
Panida Sriaroon, Dennis K. Ledford, Richard F. Lockey, Editor

Anaphylaxis is an acute, systemic syndrome, usually affecting multiple organs, with clinical features consistent with those that follow allergen exposure, typically by ingestion or injection, of an allergic individual. The absence of a gold standard for diagnosis or a universally accepted definition of this syndrome complicates real-time clinical management. Anaphylaxis is relevant to all clinicians.

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Immunology and Allergy Clinics of North America updates you on the latest trends in patient management; keeps you up to date on the newest advances; and provides a sound basis for choosing treatment options. Each issue focuses on a single topic in immunology and allergy and is presented under the direction of an experienced guest editor. Topics include allergens, immunotherapy, anaphylaxis, asthma, drug allergy, eosinophilrelated disorders, food allergy, immunodeficiency states (non-HIV), basic science, mast cell disorders, rhinitis and sinusitis, and urticaria and angioedema. Immunology and Allergy Clinics of North America is published four times each year, in February, May, August, and November.

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