It is likely that the first medical remedies for children with beetles will be allowed next year but there are concerns about the price it is, although it is largely a lot of plants.
A study in the US and at the United Kingdom's Evelina children's hospital showed a slight increase in tiny depth of peanut protein over six months, allowing two-thirds of children to eat two bones without adverse effects. The paper, published in New England Journal of Medicine, is a test test test, less in Cambridge, UK, four years ago.
The latest scientific results are funded by Aimmune Therapeutics, which was launched to investigate this medicine for alangies. They believe they are allowed for their handling, delivered in a capsule that is broken and broadcast over food, in the middle of next year.
The difference between the cure test called AR101 in 550 children and those who have gone before "has been the hardest to make the whole process" said Dr D Stephen Tillis, professor at Washington University in Seattle and co-author of the study.
"It's a medicinal medicine product. It's not just wildcat you can buy anywhere." Yes, he said, "the extent to which the FDA [Food and Drug Administration, which licences drugs in the US] here he would be satisfied with ".
Children in the test were given in three stages, starting with a low volume, which was extended every fortnight for at least 20 weeks, with a daily dose at home all the time, up to 12 months.
Most of the children started the test in response to anything in excess of 10 mg of peanut protein – there are about 300mg in the US cottages and a little lower than the UK about 160mg. By the end of the test, it's 1000 meters away; in the middle sum, or about four nuts. "That's me great," said Tilles.
Scientists believe children need to continue to Use sharp protein to be safe, & # 39; perhaps for their life. Pipe offspring is potentially fatal. Earlier this month, Lancashire's restaurant owners were jailed for a 15-year-old Megan death. Blood attacked asthma after eating food that was widely polluted with bone prune. Two years ago Natasha Ednan-Laperouse died after eating a pret sandwich with sesame seeds.
These handheld pipeline handling is both very useful and potentially valuable. Tillis says they will not be treated as a biological remedy – which is very expensive. "It will not be thousands of dollars, but it's a price like a new innovative medicine," he said.
A piper regime came in the 1990s and now has an impact on more than 100,000 UK children – about one in 50 – and over 1.5 million in the US. The market for $ 4bn medicine has been estimated to be annually.
In Cambridge, Dr Andrew Clark and co-workers, with a Lancet paper in 2014 have also been motivating psychotherapy, also working to handle treatment that should come, out in two years. "We've traded it," Clark said. He says that he hopes they will be more acute, saying that 20% of children fall out in the AR101 test, and including 12% due to impacts.
From their report, they have taken 180 patients privately because the NHS will not fund it. Only four have dropped out, he says. Their cure, which now costs around £ 17,000 per child, is less expensive than AR101, but they will not have a cure, including the staff and hospital costs involved in safeguarding children safely.
Dr. Michael Perkin, an honorary counselor in a nurse allergies at St George's Hospital in London, says in the preparation in the NEJM that he is unhappy to remember that "a sack of a pudding pond would be to cost peunuts "the medicine used in Cambridge.
"This is not a kind of amazing drugs created by a monoclonal antibody in some surgery. They just get their same timber and put it out inside a capsule, "he told the Guardian.
But there are risks in trying to take a child away at home. "The ability to protect the correct amount of a button or buy a bag of pudding puddles to make it happen to the risks that may exist. If a parent's hand is & # 39; they expect to end 10 or 20 or 50 times the dose and will affect them, "he said.
It could be that families would get the money for the baby to be placed in the first six months with licensing treatment – and then go to; buy peunuts for protection.
"Surely that is in one situation," said Tillis. Small groups in the United States did what they called "immunotherapy peanut off-label" – cure with something that does not have a medical permit. "Many of these patients continue to store some food that was bought with a store." However, he said: "We do not know if this is the same as the maintenance measure of AR101."