Results 261–280 of 866 for allergy

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Written Answers — Education: Free School Meals (25 Nov 2013)

David Laws: Training for school caterers and suppliers is the responsibility of their employer. The Food Standards Agency has been working to ensure that food safety training covers food allergy and food intolerance issues. They have developed a food allergy training tool, which highlights steps that should be followed to make sure good practice is used in the manufacture and production of food. The...

Schools: Non-attending Pupils — Question for Short Debate (12 Nov 2013)

Baroness Brinton: ...say what a student and their parents should do when a school behaves in this way? Admissions is another issue for children with medical conditions. An 11-year-old girl I met has very serious allergies, causing life-threatening anaphylactic shock. Because of her allergies, the hospital consultant has said she should not travel on public transport. Her mother applied for her to go to the...

Oral Answers to Questions — Prime Minister: Changes to Health Services in London (30 Oct 2013)

Jeremy Hunt: ...make a big difference, where proper protections are in place for patients, is allowing pharmacists to access GP records so that they can give people the correct medicines, know about people’s allergies and things like that. There are lots of other things as well, though, and I look forward to the discussion.

Oral Answers to Questions — Health: Fast-food Industry (Public Health Responsibility Deal) (22 Oct 2013)

Kerry McCarthy: I welcome the Minister to her new post. I do not suppose she has yet had time to look at the authoritative international study of asthma and allergies in childhood, which shows a clear link between the consumption of fast food and asthma and allergies. The Government, however, have refused to discuss that with the public health responsibility partners. When will the Government start to take...

Written Answers — Health: Allergies (15 Oct 2013)

Toby Perkins: To ask the Secretary of State for Health which recommendations of the Royal College of Physicians' report entitled, Allergy: the unmet need, published in 2003, have been implemented.

Written Answers — Health: Medical Records: Children (14 Oct 2013)

Daniel Poulter: ...where in the country that child normally resides. Patients—including children—in England will soon all have a NHS Summary Care Record, containing information about any medication they receive, allergies and adverse reactions, and this will be accessible to clinicians working in accident and emergency, out of hours services and community settings.

Written Answers — Health: Allergies (8 Oct 2013)

William Bain: To ask the Secretary of State for Health what investment his Department has made in research and training to tackle the effects of allergies in the current and the next two financial years.

Oral Answers to Questions — Treasury: Accident and Emergency Departments (10 Sep 2013)

Jeremy Hunt: ..., which is to make it possible for doctors at the end of the 111 lines to access people’s medical records, with their consent. Then people would be talking to someone who knew about them, their allergies and their medical history. That is a big change. It never happened under the previous Government. Their attempts—[Interruption.] NHS Direct had no access to people’s medical records,...

Written Answers — Education: School Milk (5 Sep 2013)

Gordon Henderson: To ask the Secretary of State for Education if he will take steps to ensure that children with lactose and other allergies are catered for under the free school milk scheme.

Written Answers — Health: Allergies: Food (4 Sep 2013)

Valerie Vaz: To ask the Secretary of State for Health what assessment he has made of the possibility that his Department should subsidise the cost of alternative foods for people with allergies.

Health and Social Care in England — Motion to Take Note (11 Jul 2013)

Viscount Ridley: ...soon be putting enormous demands on healthcare services. We will use our smart phones to find out precisely what kind of lurgy we have, rather than just accepting that we have one; what kind of allergy we have; which drugs work best for our particular condition; and indeed, checking our blood for early precursors of cancer. At the very least doctors will have to get used to dealing with us...

Children and Families Bill — Second Reading (2 Jul 2013)

Lord Storey: ...both understood and cared for. Whether a child is diabetic, epileptic or severely allergic to something, schools must be able to support their needs. Take the example of a child with, say, a nut allergy. Unless appropriate care is taken, the child is at risk of a life-threatening anaphylactic reaction. Simple approaches can be taken by the school—ensuring that staff are EpiPen trained;...

Scottish Parliament: Parliamentary Cat (6 Jun 2013)

Linda Fabiani: ...issue of the security doors and the issue of cruelty, in fact, to a resident cat, which would not be able to get out and about the building. In addition, members have said to us that they have an allergy to cats. We are satisfied that the pest control measures that we can undertake are sufficient to stop the infestation of mice that Mrs Grahame is obviously terribly concerned about.

Written Answers — Health: Fast Food (3 Jun 2013)

Kerry McCarthy: ...with reference to the answer of 26 February 2013, Official Report, column 171, on fast food and asthma, if his Department will take forward the findings of the International Study of Asthma and Allergies in Childhood on fast food with the relevant Public Health Responsibility Deal partners.

Written Answers — Justice: Prisoners (3 Jun 2013)

Jeremy Wright: ... Problem with arms, legs, hands, feet, back or neck (including arthritis or rheumatism) 166 34.4 Difficulty in seeing 22 (1)4.6 Difficulty in hearing 22 (1)4.6 Skin conditions, allergies 31 (1)6.4 Chest, breathing problem, asthma, bronchitis 121 25.1 Heart, blood pressure or blood circulation problems 56 11.6 Stomach, liver, kidney or digestive problems 70...

Public Bill Committee: Children and Families Bill: Clause 20 - When a child or young person has special educational needs (19 Mar 2013)

Pat Glass: ...educational need which calls for special health provision to be made for them, they will not qualify for an education, health and care plan. I am thinking particularly of a child with an acute allergy that can cause acute anaphylactic shock. There are many of these children in our schools—I imagine that there is one in every school across the country—and they need special educational...

Written Answers — Health: Fast Food (28 Feb 2013)

Anna Soubry: We note with interest the report by the International Study of Asthma and Allergies in Childhood on fast food. We have no plans to discuss this report with the fast food industry.

Groceries Code Adjudicator Bill [Lords]: New Clause 1 — Exception for suppliers with high turnover (26 Feb 2013)

Jo Swinson: ...State, Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs, my hon. Friend the Member for Somerton and Frome (Mr Heath). Food labelling is incredibly important. I myself suffer from a very severe allergy to nuts, and I completely rely on labels on food products being accurate in order ultimately to stop me from having a life-threatening anaphylactic reaction. There are very important...

Oral Answers to Questions — Health: Topical Questions (26 Feb 2013)

Kerry McCarthy: Recent comprehensive research by the international study of asthma and allergies in childhood found strong evidence of a link between fast food and asthma, but when I asked the Minister which public health responsibility deal partners he had discussed that with, he said that evaluating science was not within their remit. Does he agree that if the fast food companies have the kudos of being...

Written Answers — Health: Fast Food (22 Jan 2013)

Kerry McCarthy: To ask the Secretary of State for Health what assessment he has made of the recent findings by the International Study of Asthma and Allergies in Childhood on the connection between fast food and asthma or allergies; and if he will make a statement on the implications for public health policy.


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