Urticaria Causes and Cure with Apt Diet and Anxiety Stabilization: A Case Study Experiment


  • Ratna Devi Elangbam Asia-Pacific International University, Thailand



Urticaria causes and cure, aptness of diet, stabilization of anxiety


Urticaria is the inflammation of the skin due to a reaction to allergens, which presents itself as swollen pale red bumps or plaques. Urticaria is a very common type of allergic reaction, which can be triggered by food, dust, medicine, irritants, etc. Though the causes may seem infinite, the trigger is specific to an individual. The scientific research method of observation was followed to collect qualitative and quantitative data. The experiment or test element was a single patient with Urticaria. The patient was monitored and data were collected for a year and a half. The case experiment considered two categories, namely: 1. reaction to meat and dairy products were identified and appropriate measures were designed to eliminate all oral intake of said factors and replace it with neutral restorative foods, i.e. a vegan diet. 2. Understanding the mental impact of the patient with regular bodily functions, stress and anxiety stimulants such as peer pressure, were identified and other alternative life-style adaptations were designed and introduced to eliminate or minimize urticaria causes. The method of dietary doses and anxiety stabilization were administered regularly to find a cure for one and a half years. Findings show a major factor that alleviated the effects of diet and anxiety and increased dependence on God by spending more time on learning from the Holy Bible. Gradual implementation of the remedies gradually decreased the outbreaks. The patient stopped medication (Antihistamine) and is on a better lifestyle. One could further study on moderate life-style and its significance to avoid extreme living both on positive and negative aspects of life. Discussions on other factors like situation, demographics, food, lifestyle, and others could be different from time to time and from one individual to another.  

Article Metrics


Download data is not yet available.


Basra, M. K., & Shahrukh, M. (2009). Burden of skin diseases. Expert Review of Pharmacoeconomics & Outcomes Research; London, 9(3), 271–283. http://dx.doi.org/10.1586/erp.09.23

Baxley, L. M. (1981). Tetanus is Still Deadly. Occupational Health Nursing; Atlanta, 29(8), 40–42. Retrieved from https://search.proquest.com/docview/1013442313/citation/630C043088D24CE9PQ/14

Gieler, U., Gieler, T., Schut, C., Niemeier, V., Peters, E. M., & Kupfer, J. (2015). Quality of Life and Comorbidities in Urticaria: What Is Known? Current Dermatology Reports, 4(2), 77–82. https://doi.org/10.1007/s13671-015-0105-6

GlobalData plc. (2019). Allakos Inc (ALLK)—Pharmaceuticals & Healthcare—Deals and Alliances Profile. Retrieved from https://search.proquest.com/docview/2183766623/abstract/630C043088D24CE9PQ/1

Graham, J., McBride, D., Stull, D., Halliday, A., Alexopoulos, S. T., Balp, M.-M., … Alan Brennan, T. Z. (2016). Cost Utility of Omalizumab Compared with Standard of Care for the Treatment of Chronic Spontaneous Urticaria. PharmacoEconomics; Auckland, 34(8), 815–827. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s40273-016-0412-1

Hawe, E., McBride, D., Balp, M.-M., Tian, H., Halliday, A., & Stull, D. E. (2016). EQ-5D Utilities in Chronic Spontaneous/Idiopathic Urticaria. PharmacoEconomics; Auckland, 34(5), 521–527. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s40273-015-0375-7

Hives and Your Skin. (n.d.). Retrieved September 30, 2019, from WebMD website: https://www.webmd.com/skin-problems-and-treatments/guide/hives-urticariaangioedema

Hives (Urticaria). (2015, January 12). Retrieved September 30, 2019, from ACAAI Public Website website: https://acaai.org/allergies/types-allergies/hives-urticaria

Karvonen, C. A. (1999). Latex allergy in health care workers: What are the risks? AAOHN Journal; Thorofare, 47(11), 519–525. Retrieved from https://search.proquest.com/docview/219354630/abstract/3D8D13E5153A42C9PQ/5

Maurer, M., & Giménez‐ Arnau, A. M. (2015). What is urticaria? Expert opinion from the 1st Global Urticaria Forum. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology, 29(S3), 1–2. https://doi.org/10.1111/jdv.13187

Maurer, Marcus, Zuberbier, T., Siebenhaar, F., & Krause, K. (2018). Chronic urticaria – What does the new guideline tell us? JDDG: Journal Der Deutschen Dermatologischen Gesellschaft, 16(5), 584–593. https://doi.org/10.1111/ddg.13531

Rahman, J. C. (1975). Hypertension. Occupational Health Nursing; Atlanta, 23(1), 17–20. Retrieved from https://search.proquest.com/docview/1012768999/citation/E056C0D913C04B86PQ/1

Romano-Woodward, D. (2010). Handle with care. Occupational Health; Sutton, 62(8), 17– 19. Retrieved from https://search.proquest.com/docview/746766828/abstract/4BF1E09C4A5E4A07PQ/1

Stamm, P. L., Noble, S. L., & Risher, L. L. (1996). A review of common dermatological problems. Drug Topics; Monmouth Junction, 140(23), 134–143. Retrieved from https://search.proquest.com/docview/205053651/abstract/3D8D13E5153A42C9PQ/4




How to Cite

Elangbam, R. D. (2019). Urticaria Causes and Cure with Apt Diet and Anxiety Stabilization: A Case Study Experiment. Abstract Proceedings International Scholars Conference, 7(1), 618-625. https://doi.org/10.35974/isc.v7i1.1586