Patient Education Materials

We are proud to provide the most comprehensive patient information available on food allergies. Access brochures, articles and more for your patients.

Patient Education Materials

FARE is proud to provide the most comprehensive, evidence-based food allergy patient information available, including how to stay safe and live well with the condition.

Newly Diagnosed Packet for Patients
“Your Food Allergy Field Guide” brings together FARE’s best resources in one easy-to-use guide. This kit will equip your patients with the knowledge they need to stay safe, avoid reactions, shop smartly and live well with food allergies.

This guide is available as a free download in English and Spanish. Healthcare providers can order hard copies of the Field Guide for your practice.

Food Allergy & Anaphylaxis Emergency Care Plan
Introduce your patients to this critically important document as the cornerstone of timely, personalized care for food allergies.

How to Read a Food Label
Managing life with a food allergy means reading packaged food labels—every time. This article will help people with food allergies understand what to look for.

Tips for Avoiding Your Allergen
This tip sheet helps people with food allergies identify food ingredients that they must avoid, both common and less common. Includes sections for allergies to milk, egg, peanut, tree nuts, soy, wheat, fish and shellfish.

Be a PAL Program
The Protect A Life™ From Food Allergies education program helps kids learn how to be a good friend to those with food allergies. Free materials can be downloaded in English or Spanish.

Does Your Child Have a Food Allergy?
This brochure is useful for parents who are curious about food allergies, or whose children are considered at risk for food allergies. It is also available in Spanish.

Symptoms of Anaphylaxis Poster
When hung in a waiting room or exam room, this poster can help patients and their families remember how to recognize and respond to anaphylaxis. It is also appropriate for school nurses’ offices and classrooms of children with known food allergies.