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Allergy research gets $24 million pledge from billionaire Sean Parker

The Allergy Buster: Can a Radical New Treatment Save Children With Severe Allergies?

In The News

When Will the Air Quality Get Better?

Dr. Mary Pruniki, the director of air pollution and health research at the Sean N. Parker Center for Allergy and Asthma Research at Stanford University, interviewed with The New York Times concerning the realities of climate change and air pollution. 

Full Interview

The New York Times - September 14, 2020.

What is California's wildfire smoke doing to our health?

Dr. Mary Pruniki and Dr. Bibek Paudel, Researcher at the Sean N. Parker Center for Allergy and Asthma Research at Stanford University, interviewed with The Guardian regarding how the wildfire smoke increases respiratory and other illness in the human body.

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Clouds of smoke are blowing misery across the West

Dr. Chris Field, Director of the Woods Institute of the Environment at Stanford University, interviewed with The New York Times regarding the recent conditions of the California wild fire and the lasting effects that it has on the  residents.

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In lightning-struck California, the smoke is now scarier than the pandemic

Dr. Lisa Patel, pediatrics professor at Stanford University, interviewed with The National Geographic regarding the recent California wild fire, air quality, and air pollution.

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California fires cause parts of the U.S. to have some of dirtiest air in the world

Dr. Lisa Patel, pediatrics professor at Stanford University, interviewed with The Washington Post regarding the recent California wild fire, air quality, and air pollution.

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Stanford Nutrition and Abbott | Pediatric Module Interview

Interview with Dr. Kari Nadeau and Dr. Elizabeth Shepard.

Topic: Food Allergies in young children

Stanfordd Center for Health Education in collaboration with 'getsmarter'.

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Linking Air Pollution and COVID-19

Dr. Mary Prunicki, a Director of air pollution and health research at Stanford’s Sean N. Parker Center for Allergy and Asthma Research, interviewed with Stanford's Woods Insitute for the Environment regarding growing evidence points to a link between air pollution and increased vulnerability to COVID-19.   

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Food allergy prevention and the research and development history of SpoonfulOne

Dr. Kari Nadeau spoke at the 6th Nestlé Health Science China Annual Nutrition Forum. Beijing, China.

Topic: Research progress of food allergy prevention and the research and development history of SpoonfulOne.

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HSc online symposium – Future Nutritional Strategies for Food Allergy Prevention

Dr. Kari Nadeau spoke at the 6th World Congress of Pediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology and Nutrition (WCPGHAN): Future Nutritional Strategies for Food Allergy Prevention. Nestlé Health Science Online Symposium. Vaud, Switzerland.

Topic: Around the World in 20 min: Making Sense of Allergy Prevention Guidelines.  

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EVENT | The Path To A COVID-19 Vaccine: An Interview With Dr. Kari Nadeau

Drk Kari Nadeau interviewed with Hedgeye TV Presentation on COVID19 Vaccines.

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Professor Kari Nadeau: COVID-19: Immunity in Progress

During the current COVID-19 pandemic, Dr. Kari Nadeau led one of the key successful NIH NIAID-funded Remdesivir clinical trials as a potential therapeutic for SARS-CoV-2. On April 29th, Dr. Anthony Fauci, the Director of NIH and a current member of the US Coronavirus Task Force, announced that Remdesivir will become the “new standard of care” for COVID-19.

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Dr. Kari Nadeau: fighting to end food allergies

Many food allergies could be cured, possibly permanently, by retraining the immune system, says allergy expert Dr Kari Nadeau.

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Grand Rounds, Feat. Dr. Kari Nadeau: 6/03/20 Coronavirus (COVID 19) Grand Rounds - Stanford Department of Medicine

Topic: The Science and Status of COVID Vaccines Karla Kirkegaard PhD


Violetta L. Horton Professor of Genetics and former Chair of the Department of Microbiology and Immunology

Scott Boyd, MD PhD - Associate Professor of Pathology and Endowed Faculty Scholar in Allergy and Immunology

Bali Pulendran PhD - Violetta L. Horton Professor and Professor of Microbiology and Immunology

Kari Nadeau, MD, PhD - Naddisy Foundation Endowed Professor of Medicine and Pediatrics and Director of the Sean N. Parker Center for Allergy and Asthma Research; Senior Director of Clinical Research for Division of Hospital Medicine.

Full Grand Round

Exclusive Interview with Kari C. Nadeau, an American Physician-Scientist Focused on Dr. Kari Nadeau | Allergies and Asthma in the COVID-19 Age

Our Health Talks featured allergy and asthma expert Dr. Kari Nadeau to discuss the management and implications of those very conditions in the COVID-19 age. This conversation challenges many of the assumptions we have about what these concerns mean for COVID-19 risk profile and outcomes. 

Watch Full Interview Here

Our Exclusive Interview with Kari C. Nadeau, an American Physician-Scientist Focused on Allergy & Asthma Treatment at Stanford University School of Medicine.

"We always think about improving patients’ lives through innovative research and compassionate care. We hope to use precision medicine to help patients effectively." Kari says.

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New success in treating allergies to peanuts and other foods

Some treatments can train the immune system to react less to proteins that normally send it into overdrive

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Sharon Chinthrajah: The air is making us sick

The connection between bad air and bad health is growing clearer by the day. One allergy specialist says that real change starts at home, but ends on a much larger scale.

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In Australia, the air poses a threat; people are rushing to hospitals in cities choked by smoke

Jenny Edwards didn’t want to go back home to Canberra, the Australian capital. She added seven days to a five-day family vacation “specifically to stay out of the smoke.” But it didn’t matter.

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People with Peanut Allergies Could Get ‘Life Changing’ Benefit from New Antibody Injection

Immunotherapy could provide long-term protection against severe allergic reactions to peanuts, a new study suggests.

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Wildfire smoke is a silent killer — and climate change is making it worse

Monster fires in California have killed at least three people so far and burned tens of thousands of acres over the last couple of weeks. At least five fires are burning in the state; the Kincade Fire — which began two weeks ago — is still just 88 percent contained. The blazes have closed schools and businesses, forced hundreds of thousands of people to evacuate, and left behind charred rubble where entire communities once stood.

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California biologists are using wildfires to assess health risks of smoke

As fires rage in the Bay Area, scientists launch study to track long-term effects of smoke on the heart, lungs and immune system.

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Wildland fire smoke research to study impact on children's immune system

There is concern by Stanford scientists that inhaling wildland fire smoke could weaken the immune systems of children. They've embarked on a major study, but need the public's help as smoke spreads over the Bay Area. Here's how you could help with this important research.

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A World Without Food Allergy: Professor Kari Nadeau Presents for the UNIKA-T Speaker Series on Behalf of the Center for Interdisciplinary Health Research (ZIG, University of Augsburg)

Professor Kari Nadeau, Director at the Sean N. Parker Center for Allergy and Asthma Research at Stanford University, California, presented her topic “A word without food allergy - fiction or reality” within the scope of the UNIKA-T Speaker Series.

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Tech Tonics: Kari Nadeau, Where Curiosity Meets Compassion

Stanford professor Kari Nadeau lives the life, some would say the dream, of what Judah Folkman has called the inquisitive physician, integrating her deep knowledge of chemistry, her experience in biotech drug development, and her clinical acumen and deeply-felt compassion for patients to bring the best of medicine and science to children and adults with food allergies.

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Improving Air Quality While Reducing Your Carbon Footprint with guest Sharon Chinthrajah

The Future of Everything with Russ Altman:

Sharon Chinthrajah, a clinical associate professor at the Stanford School of Medicine, explains ways to protect your health from air pollution while decreasing energy consumption.

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First Drug for Peanut Allergy Nears FDA Approval

  • An expert advisory panel says a new treatment option for peanut allergies should be approved.
  • The medication is called Palforzia and it would be the first drug to target these types of dangerous allergies.
  • It is not considered a full cure but a way to reduce dangerous symptoms.

A peanut allergy cure? Big news on new treatments for 6 million kids

Clinical Trial to Evaluate Experimental Treatment in People Allergic to Multiple Foods

This is example text for the text & image NIH and Partners to Assess Whether Omalizumab Can Reduce Allergic Reactions

Open Forum: For cleaner air, more Californians must drive electric cars

Already this summer, the Bay Area has had heat waves topping 100 degrees. Most Americans in the rest of the country are facing extreme heat this week. These dangerous events are becoming more common and are putting clean air, public health and lives at risk. They’re just the latest indicator that we are facing a climate health emergency.

San Francisco Chronicles - July 23, 2019

Kari Nadeau: Science takes on food allergies

The Health Effects of Wildfire Smoke May Last a Lifetime

Allergy prevention: The fascinating method parents are turning to

Wildfire smoke worse for kids' health than prescribed burns

How Stanford Researchers Are Preventing and Treating Allergies and Asthma

Wildfires worse for children’s health compared with prescribed burns

Wildfire smoke is particularly bad for you—here's why

Controlled burns not only help forest health but human health, study finds

Tips to Prepare for Smoke Exposure Ahead of Wildfire Season

This Year's Bay Area Pollen Season Is Really Bad. Here's Why

The Future of Everything: Podcast at Stanford University with Russ Altman  - Featuring Dr. Kari Nadeau

Philosophy Talk: Is Philanthropy Bad For Democracy?

What’s the difference between charitable giving from ordinary people and philanthropic giving from the very wealthy?

Bay Area families cope with ‘epidemic’ in food allergies

AFTER ON - Rob Reid: Featuring Dr. Kari Nadeau

EAT (End Allergies Together) - Featuring Dr. Kari Nadeau

Positive mindset helps with an allergy therapy’s side effects, says Stanford study

Stanford study finds ways to help kids manage side effects of treatment for food allergies

New treatments for peanut allergies sound promising, but questions remain

Food allergies more widespread in adults than previously suspected, new study finds

Experts Weigh-in on California Wildfires

5 Questions: Progress in peanut-allergy immunotherapy

Stanford experts reflect on the most destructive fire season in California history

BBC Sounds - Up All Night: Featuring Dr. Kari Nadeau

New Peanut Allergy Drug Shows ‘Lifesaving’ Potential

Air Quality in California: Devastating Fires Lead to a New Danger

The New York Times - November 16, 2018

Wildfire Smoke, Air Quality and Your Health

Parents Beware: These Wipes May Be Causing Allergies in Your Children

The Doctors TV - September 20, 2018

Will an Air Purifier Actually Help With Allergies?

Vice Tonic - January 11, 2018

Study Finds Combining Xolair with OIT Led to Quicker, Safer Desensitization with Multiple Food Allergens

Allergic Living - December 12, 2017

New Hope for Kids With Multiple Food Allergies

Combo Tx Promising in Kids with Multi-Food Allergies -- Biologic plus oral desensitization reduced allergic reactions at 9 months

In Stanford clinical trial, children successfully desensitized to food allergens

Wisdom: Dr. Kari Nadeau

Peanut Allergy in US Children up 21 percent since 2010

MSN - October 30, 2017

Help Your Child with Allergic Asthma: Help Your Child Use a Nebulizer

Can You Develop Food Allergies at Any Age?

Mother's Day: Kim Yates Grosso

Is Your Breathing Trouble Asthma—Or Something Worse?

Hope for deadly childhood allergies: One mom's journal of a clinical trial

It’s been a harrowing journey for 10-year-old Tessa Grosso and her family. Tessa has multiple food allergies, and her severe reactions to even the slightest trace of certain substances could have killed her.

Food Allergy Treatments for Children Show Promise

An Emerging Epidemic: Food Allergies in America