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At School, Camp, or DaycareClassrooms, camps and daycare centers are common sites of severe allergic reactions,so it’s important that your child is prepared in the event of an allergic emergency. In particular, managing food allergies in schools, at camp and in daycare centers can be challenging. But through education, communication and cooperation, allergic emergencies can be prevented in these settings.

The Food Allergy and Anaphylaxis Network (FAAN) is a nonprofit organization dedicated to supporting those affected by food allergies and anaphylaxis. FAAN makes resources available to parents, school administrators, teachers, school nurses, food service staff and camp staff, such as lunch suggestions and cleaning methods, to help keep kids with food allergies safe.Here are a few resources that may help you prepare for sending your child to school, camp or daycare.It’s important that your child with allergies, as well as those involved in his/her care, knows how to use the EpiPen Auto-Injector. Here’s a way to send a short instructional video to friends, family, coworkers, teachers and others — just in case.

Click on the button below to e-mail the EpiPen How-to-Use video and User Guide to caregivers, friends, or family members.Requesting a 504 PlanSection 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 and the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 are major federal legislative acts that are designed to protect the civil rights of individuals with disabilities.Under Section 504, a disability is an impairment that limits a major life activity — and that includes eating.If your child’s school lacks a comprehensive policy on allergic emergencies and you want to document how teachers and other staff will need to accommodate your son or daughter, you may want to request a 504 Plan.Developed by the school in collaboration with you and your child, the plan will detail your child’s medical needs and the precautions that must be taken to keep him or her safe. It may also address the way snacks should be served and stored, how often your child should wash their hands, how the classroom should be cleaned, and other issues.Before creating a 504 Plan for your child, school administrators may request medical documentation from an allergist or pediatrician.