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Is lactose intolerance the same as a milk allergy?
No. An allergy is an immune response, while lactose intolerance is a digestive condition. The symptoms can be similar, however. Abdominal pain or diarrhea after consuming milk products could be caused by a milk allergy or by lactose intolerance, for example.
If your baby develops a dry, itchy rash or itching and swelling of the face, lips, or mouth whenever he has dairy products — or symptoms such as hives, watery eyes, or a runny nose — he may be allergic to one of the proteins in cow's milk. How will I know for sure if my baby is lactose intolerant?
Again, it's very unlikely that your baby is showing signs of lactose intolerance at this age, but talk with his doctor. She'll ask about your baby's symptoms to help determine whether it's a possibility. She may suggest that you eliminate all sources of lactose from your baby's diet for a couple of weeks to see whether his symptoms subside.
Can lactose intolerance be treated or prevented?
No, but there are things you can do to help your baby if he's lactose intolerant#mooncommunityclub#world#children#family#love#care#health#education#activities#doctors#events#coaching#food#spa#gym#diet#trainer#teacher#fashion#homeaccessories#lifestyle
What is lactose intolerance?
When you're lactose intolerant, it means your body can't produce enough lactase, the enzyme needed to digest lactose, the primary sugar in cow's milk and other dairy products. As a result, the undigested lactose stays in the intestine and causes gastrointestinal problems. These problems tend to be uncomfortable but not dangerous.
Babies who are born prematurely sometimes can't produce adequate amounts of lactase for a while. A baby's level normally increases during the end of the last trimester of pregnancy. True lactose intolerance usually shows up in the grade-school or teen years. While it's possible for symptoms to appear earlier, it's very unlikely that your baby is lactose intolerant.
What causes lactose intolerance?
We don't know why some people are lactose intolerant and others aren't, but it's not rare. Between 30 and 50 million people in the United States are lactose intolerant.
Genetics play a role: About 90 percent of Asian Americans — and as many as 75 percent of African American, Hispanic American, Jewish, and Native American adults — are lactose intolerant. About 15 percent of people of northern European descent have the condition. Very rarely, a baby is born with lactose intolerance. (Both parents would have to pass the gene for this type of lactose intolerance to the baby.) From birth, the baby would have severe diarrhea and be unable to tolerate the lactose in his mother's breast milk or in formula made from cow's milk. He'd need a special, lactose-free infant formula. If your baby has had a severe case of diarrhea, his body may temporarily have trouble producing lactase, and he may have symptoms of lactose intolerance for a week or two . Some medications can also cause the body to produce lower levels of lactase, causing temporary lactose intolerance. People with long-term conditions that affect the intestines (like celiac disease or Crohn's disease) sometimes suffer from lactose intolerance as well. What are the symptoms of lactose intolerance?
If your baby is lactose intolerant, he may have diarrhea, abdominal cramping, bloating, or gas about 30 minutes to two hours after drinking breast milk