To this day scientists aren’t sure what can be classified as peanut allergy causes. Peanut allergy symptoms are most difficult to deal with in children, because it takes careful monitoring on the part of parents. Peanut allergies are distinct from other nut allergies.
There is very little information on peanut allergy causes. A study showed that there is no relation between a peanut allergy and the mother’s peanut exposure, either during pregnancy or breastfeeding. There is a possibility of a correlation between soy products and peanut allergies, or with the exposure to peanut oils in lotions. It is also thought that keeping peanuts away from a developing child can inadvertently cause a peanut allergy to develop. None of these theories are confirmed, but they are possible peanut allergy causes.
Because these types of allergies are not sufficiently understood, there is no peanut allergy cure. There is no way to reverse a peanut allergy once one has been developed. It is only possible to treat the symptoms should an exposure occur. Depending on the method of peanut exposure and the degree of reaction, this could be as simple as taking a shot or as complicated as a trip to the emergency room. Properly taken care of, a peanut allergy causes little concern. Improperly treated, and a peanut allergy can be fatal.
Because a peanut allergy is essentially an auto-immune disease, it is possible that systematic exposure attempting to cause desensitization may be a potential cure. Unfortunately, if a given dose is miscalculated, the peanut allergy causes immediate reactions and can have potentially fatal consequences. That makes preventative measures much more important than attempted cures. Until such a cure is developed, peanut allergy sufferers should steer clear of peanuts.