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Is It Possible to Reduce a Child’s Food Allergy Risk?

This is a sponsored post on behalf of SpoonfulOne. All opinions are my own. 

Food allergies are become a real problem these days! I think we all know someone who’s allergic to peanuts, gluten, dairy, eggs, etc. Did you know that new research shows early and regular exposure to peanuts may reduce the risk of developing peanut allergies*? If you could help build immunity to the most common food allergens when your child is a young, wouldn’t you do it? I know I would! That’s why I’m so excited today to tell you about SpoonfulOne, a product designed to give your little one a healthy start, boost their immune system and reduce food allergy risk!

About SpoonfulOne

SpoonfulOne, developed by a Stanford pediatrician, allergist and mother of five, is a daily food mix-in that gently introduces your child’s immune system to all the common foods that could potentially become allergens, beyond just peanuts. This complete and convenient approach makes it easy to regularly feed a wide variety of potential food allergens by including gentle servings of common foods, like peanut, tree nuts, milk, egg, fish, shellfish, wheat, soy and sesame. Since 77% of people with a food allergy are allergic to something other than peanut, diversity of common foods early and often is important and can reduce the risk of developing a food allergy.

There are 4 great reasons to love SpoonfulOne:

  1. Pediatrician Developed
    • Created by a pediatrician, allergist and mother of five
  2. Created for Children
    • Gentle blend of common foods gradually train the immune system daily and can be started once solid foods are introduced at 4 to 6 months or older
    • It’s tested and proven safe for introduction and regular long-term use by infants in an independent, nationwide study
  3. Complete & Convenient
    • Each single-serve packet includes peanut, egg, milk, fish, shellfish, tree nuts, soy, wheat, sesame, and Vitamin D for immune balance
    • It’s convenient, portable and can easily be incorporated into ay food your child enjoys
  4. Wholesome Ingredients
    • Made with real foods. No preservatives, artificial sweeteners, flavors or dyes

SpoonfulOne sent me a monthly subscription box to check it out in my own home. The Welcome Box came with a month’s supply of SpoonfulOne (30 packets – 1 per day) and a BPA-free bowl and spoon as a welcome gift!

Each packet of SpoonfulOne contains 5 grams of powder, as seen in the photo below:

I wondered if Gideon would be able to taste SpoonfulOne, so I whipped up a batch of one of Gideon’s favorite puree (Banana, Spinach, and Raspberry — recipe at the end of this post) and mixed the powder into it. He didn’t even notice it! He sucked down his pouch just as quickly as he always does.

At 21 months old, most common allergens have already been introduced to Gideon and his body has handled them well, however he doesn’t get very many of them frequently. SpoonfulOne is a super easy way to feed him a diverse amount of foods regularly. I’m excited to have SpoonfulOne available to give my toddler a healthy edge!

Learn more about how to gently introduce common food allergens to your child’s immune system with SpoonfulOne by clicking here!

Want my recipe for Banana, Spinach, and Raspberry puree? This one is easy to make and delicious. I love fixing fruit/veggie purees for my kids because it’s an easy (sneaky) way for me to get more veggies into their diet! It’s also a great one to mix with SpoonfulOne!

Banana, Spinach, and Raspberry Puree Recipe


  • 1 medium-sized banana
  • 1 cup of fresh spinach
  • 1/2 cup of raspberries


  1. Wash and dry spinach and raspberries.
  2. Put them all into a blender and blend until smooth.
  3. That’s it! You can freeze it in sections using an ice cube tray, or get some reusable puree pouches like we have for storage.
  4. Feel free to double or triple the recipe to have extra to save for later.


Sunday 12th of November 2017

I have heard of several folks with young children giving this a try and seems to be going well. This seems to be a good method.