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Allergy and Anaphylaxis PowerPoint Presentation

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Published on : Mar 14, 2014
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Slide 1 - Allergy and Anaphylaxisin the School Setting Prevention and Response
Slide 2 - Pre-test Questions Allergy and Anaphylaxis
Slide 3 - Pre-Test Questions Name 6 of the 8 most common food allergens. Name 10 common signs and symptoms of an allergic reaction. What is the immediate step that must be taken in treating a life-threatening allergy? Is a willing staff member (who is not a nurse) able to give epinephrine if a nurse is not available? What is the key to preventing an allergic reaction?
Slide 4 - Pre-Test Questions Can parents be notified that a child with an allergy is in their child’s class or classes? What should be taken on a field trip for a student with a known allergy who may be at risk for anaphylaxis? What are the steps to take in the event that a student experiences an allergic reaction? Name three steps important to Prevention/Recognition/Response to Food Emergencies.
Slide 5 - Allergy and Anaphylaxis in the School Setting Every allergic reaction has the possibility of developing into a life-threatening and potentially fatal anaphylactic reaction. This can occur within minutes of exposure to the allergen.
Slide 6 - Allergy Information Food Allergy in children has risen 18% in 10 years. Hospitalization due to food allergies has tripled in 10 years. Individuals with asthma in addition to food allergies may be at increased risk for having a life-threatening anaphylactic reaction. Teens with food allergy and asthma appear to be at the highest risk for a reaction, because they are more likely to take risks when away from home, are less likely to carry medications, and may ignore or not recognize symptoms. 16% to 18% of children with food allergy experience a reaction at school with 79% of these reactions having occurred in the classroom, only 12% in the cafeteria. (Branum AM, Lukacs SL. Food allergy among U.S. children: trends in prevalence and hospitalizations. US Department of Health and Human Services. NCHS Data Brief NO. 10. October 2008.)
Slide 7 - Missouri Allergy Prevalence 2006-2007: 466 Districts, 823,293 Students 2008-2009: 478 Districts, 863,943 Students Students with life-threatening insect sting allergies: 2,561 Students with life-threatening latex allergies: 430 Students with life-threatening food allergies: 4,617 Students with life-threatening insect sting allergies: 3,303 Students with life-threatening latex allergies: 653 Students with life-threatening food allergies: 8,872
Slide 8 - Allergic Reactions Common Allergens
Slide 9 - Latex Allergies Latex products are a common source of allergic type reactions. Two common types of reactions include: Contact dermatitis (skin rash) - can occur on any part of the body that has contact with latex products, usually after 12-36 hours. Immediate allergic reactions - are potentially the most serious form of allergic reactions to latex products. Rarely, exposure can lead to anaphylaxis depending on the amount of latex allergen that they are exposed to and their degree of sensitivity. Latex exposure should be avoided by students and staff at risk for anaphylaxis. Since the reactions caused by latex vary, each student at risk should be evaluated by a trained medical provider, preferably an allergist.
Slide 10 - Insect Sting Allergies Insect allergy is an underreported event that occurs every year to many adults and children. Most stings are caused by yellow jackets, paper wasps, and hornets. Some students have true allergies to insect stings that can lead to life-threatening systemic reactions. Prompt identification of the insect and timely management of the reaction are needed. Insect avoidance is advised for students and staff at risk for anaphylaxis. Some precautions schools should follow include: 1) insect nests should be removed on or near school property, 2) garbage should be properly stored in well-covered containers, and 3) eating areas should be restricted to inside school buildings for students and staff at risk.
Slide 11 - Food Allergy Overview Approximately five to six percent of the pediatric population has had an occurrence of food allergy with eight foods accounting for 90% of allergic reactions. Currently there is no cure for food allergies and strict avoidance is the only way to prevent a reaction. Most common food allergens: Peanuts Shellfish Fish Tree nuts (e.g. walnuts, cashews, pecans, etc.) Eggs Milk Soy Wheat
Slide 12 - Food Allergy Food allergy is an exaggerated response by the immune system to a food that the body mistakenly identifies as being harmful. Once the immune system decides that a particular food is harmful, it produces specific antibodies to that particular food. The next time the individual eats that food, the immune system releases moderate to massive amounts of chemicals, including histamine, to protect the body. These chemicals trigger a cascade of allergic symptoms that can affect the respiratory system, gastrointestinal tract, skin, and cardiovascular system. A reaction can occur within minutes to hours after ingestion. Symptoms can be mild to life-threatening (anaphylaxis). The specific symptoms that the student will experience depend on the location in the body in which the histamine is released.
Slide 13 - An Allergic Reaction Signs and Symptoms
Slide 14 - Signs and Symptoms Symptoms usually appear within minutes and can occur within hours after exposure to the food allergen. The student can also face a “rebound effect” of the symptoms. This means that they may respond initially to treatment but experience a resurgence of symptoms hours later - this is called a biphasic reaction. It is vital to observe students who have been exposed to an allergen over a period of time to ensure their safety in the event of a rebound. A recent study of adolescents showed that students with peanut and nut allergies who also have asthma may experience a more severe reaction to the allergen.
Slide 15 - Signs and Symptoms Hives Itching (of any part of body) Swelling (of any body parts) Red, watery eyes Runny nose Vomiting Diarrhea Stomach cramps Change of voice Coughing Wheezing Throat tightness or closing Difficulty swallowing Difficulty breathing Sense of doom Dizziness Fainting or loss of consciousness Change of skin color
Slide 16 - Allergy Prevention, Recognition, and Response Careful planning and prevention can greatly reduce the risk of students experiencing anaphylaxis, or a life-threatening allergic reaction at school
Slide 17 - What We Can Do There is no cure for allergies or anaphylaxis. But there are steps we can take: To prevent exposure, To recognize when an exposure has occurred, and To respond quickly and effectively.
Slide 18 - Prevention Avoidance of exposure to allergens is the key to preventing an allergic reaction. The school nurse will develop an Individualized Healthcare Plan (IHP) based on each child’s unique needs and treatment. The school nurse will develop an Emergency Action Plan (EAP). The IHP will provide specific prevention steps for the individual child and the EAP will provide student specific symptoms to observe. Students with food allergies and anaphylaxis must not be excluded from school activities and the IHP and EAP will provide steps to keep the student safe.
Slide 19 - Prevention Do not allow food in instructional areas unless approved by parent of child with food allergy. Consider art and science materials, including pet foods. Promote hand washing before and after eating. Read food labels every time food is served. Always contact the parent of a child with an allergy if there is any question about safety - take no chances! Consider talking with the parent of the child with an allergy to send home a letter to parents in the class. Be sure to take Emergency Action Plan and Medication on field trips.
Slide 20 - Recognition Know the signs and symptoms specific to each child as listed on their Emergency Action Plan (EAP). Do not ignore odd symptoms or behaviors that may indicate an allergic reaction. Always consider possible allergy if any different symptoms appear in a child with allergies. Food is the leading cause of anaphylaxis in children. Children who have asthma and food allergies are at a greater risk for anaphylaxis and may often react more quickly requiring aggressive and prompt treatment.
Slide 21 - Response to an Allergic Reaction The Emergency Action Plan
Slide 22 - ppt slide no 22 content not found
Slide 23 - Steps to Take If a student displays signs and symptoms of an allergic reaction and/or reports an exposure to their allergen, school personnel should immediately implement the school’s policy on allergy anaphylaxis which should require that immediate action be taken: Notify the school nurse (if available) and initiate the Emergency Action Plan; Locate the student’s epinephrine immediately; Implement the student’s Emergency Action Plan; including timely administration of epinephrine if needed, and Call 911 if epinephrine has been administered.
Slide 24 - Emergency Medication Epinephrine or Epi Pen Many ambulances don’t carry epinephrine – the school may need to request “Advanced Life Support” for EMS to respond with epinephrine. All students will require assistance with the EpiPen administration - symptoms of anaphylaxis will affect the ability of the child to self administer.
Slide 25 - Act Quickly! Do Not Delay! Epinephrine is the medication of choice for the treatment of acute anaphylaxis. Delay of or failure to administer Epinephrine may contribute to a fatal outcome. When in doubt, use the EpiPen. The side effects of the EpiPen could include fast heart beat, jittery feeling, and other cardiovascular symptoms. The life-saving benefit of Epinephrine outweighs the risks of side effects in an anaphylactic reaction. Call 911 anytime Epinephrine is administered.
Slide 26 - Other Medication for use with Allergic Reactions Antihistamine – Diphenhydramine hydrochloride - Brand name includes: Benadryl Cetirizine – Brand name includes: Zyrtec May cause drowsiness, nausea, and dryness of the mouth. NOTE: Antihistamines should not be the only medication given in anaphylaxis since epinephrine is the drug of choice. There is no contraindication to give epinephrine for anaphylaxis along with an oral antihistamine.
Slide 27 - Allergy and Anaphylaxis in the School Setting Post Test Questions and Answers
Slide 28 - Question # 1 Name 6 of the 8 most common food allergens.
Slide 29 - Answer Question #1 Peanut Tree Nut Egg Milk Shellfish Fish Soy Wheat
Slide 30 - Question # 2 Name 10 common signs and symptoms of an allergic reaction.
Slide 31 - Answer Question 2 Hives Itching (of any part of body Swelling (of any body parts) Coughing Wheezing Throat tightening or closing Difficulty swallowing Difficulty breathing Sense of doom Dizziness Fainting or loss of consciousness
Slide 32 - Question 3 What is the immediate step that must be taken in treating a life-threatening allergy?
Slide 33 - Answer Question # 3 Emergency medications should be given immediately upon concern that the student might be experiencing an anaphylactic allergic reaction. 911 or Emergency Medical Services (ambulance with Advanced Life Support) should be called according to local district policy.
Slide 34 - Question 4 Is a willing volunteer staff member (who is not a nurse) able to give epinephrine if a nurse is not available?
Slide 35 - Answer Question # 4 Yes - The auto injector is designed for use by a lay individual, and the school nurse can train unlicensed school personnel to administer epinephrine by an auto-injector to a student with a patient-specific order in an emergency (training devices are available for both the EpiPen® and Twinject®).
Slide 36 - Question 5 What is the key to preventing an allergic reaction?
Slide 37 - Answer Question # 5 Avoidance of exposure to allergens is the key to preventing a reaction.
Slide 38 - Question 6 Can parents be notified that a child with an allergy is in their child’s class or classes?
Slide 39 - Answer Question 6 If the student’s parent/guardian requests, a letter can be sent home alerting all parent(s)/guardian(s) to the fact that there is a student with significant allergies in their child’s classroom. The student’s name should not be shared in the letter to protect the student’s right to confidentiality. The school must have parental permission to share the information.
Slide 40 - Question 7 What should be taken on a field trip for a student with a known allergy who may be at risk for anaphylaxis?
Slide 41 - Answer Question 7 Emergency Care Plan and Medications can be given to a designated individual (parent/guardian or an employee designated by the school district) who is familiar with the student’s health needs and will be directly available to the student.
Slide 42 - Question 8 What are the steps to take in the event that a student experiences an allergic reaction?
Slide 43 - Answer Question # 8 Notify the school nurse (if available) and initiate the Emergency Care Plan; Locate student’s epinephrine immediately; Implement the student’s Emergency Care Plan; including timely administration of epinephrine, if needed; and Call 911 or EMS according to local district policy if epinephrine has been administered.
Slide 44 - Question 9 Name three steps important to Prevention/Recognition/Response to Food Emergencies.
Slide 45 - Question 9 Answer Prevent exposure Recognize when an exposure has occurred Know how to respond quickly and effectively
Slide 46 - Online Resources FAAN Back to School Tool Kit: http://www.foodallergy.org/section/back-to-school-tool-kit FAAN School Guidelines for Managing Students with Food Allergies: http://www.foodallergy.org/files/media/food-allergy--anaphylaxis-network-guidelines/SchoolGuidelines.pdf FAAN Food Allergy Action Plan: http://www.foodallergy.org/files/FAAP.pdf CDC National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion: http://www.cdc.gov/healthyyouth/foodallergies/ American Academy of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. (AAAAI). http://www.aaaai.org
Slide 47 - References Liberty Public School District Life Threatening Allergy Policy and Guidelines: http://www.schoolnutrition.org/uploadedFiles/School_Nutrition/104_CareerEducation/ContinuingEducation/Webinars/FoodAllergyWebinar-Allergy_policy_guidelines.pdf?n=9295 Spokane Public School District: http://www.spokaneschools.org/17422041383659530/blank/browse.asp?a=383&BMDRN=2000&BCOB=0&c=55889 New York State School Health Services: http://www.schoolhealthservicesny.com/uploads/Anaphylaxis%20Final%206-25-08.pdf School Nutrition Association Webinar Series: http://www.schoolnutrition.org/Content.aspx?id=12090
Slide 48 - References The Food Allergy and Anaphylaxis Network (FAAN). 800-929-4040, www.foodallergy.org American Academy of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. (AAAAI). http://www.aaaai.org National Association of School Nurses. http://www.nasn.org Asthma & Allergy Foundation of America. http://www.aafa.org
Slide 49 - References Sicherer SH, Simons FER. Quandaries in prescribing an emergency action plan and self-injectable epinephrine for first-aid management of anaphylaxis in the community. J Allergy Clin Immunol. 2005; 115 (3): 575-583 Clark S, Pelletier AJ, Gaeta TJ, Camargo CA Jr. Management of acute allergic reactions and anaphylaxis in the emergency department between 1993-2003 [AAAAI Abstract 1185]. J Allergy Clin Immunol.2007; 117 (suppl 1):S30) Matasar MJ, Neugut Al. Epidemiology of anaphylaxis in the United States. Curr Allergy Asthma Rep. 2003;3(1):30-35) Food allergy: A practice parameter. Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol. 2006;96:S2 to S68 Management of food allergies in schools: A perspective for allergists. Journal of Allergy Clinical Immun. 2009;124:175-183. Sampson, HA, “Food Allergy”, from Biology Toward Therapy, Hospital Practice, 2000: May