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A 15-year-old’s horrific death from an allergic reaction prompted Pret a Manger to completely change how they label food
Natasha Ednan-Laperouse died shortly after eating Pret A Manger's baguette sandwich, which contained sesame, to which she was allergic but wasn't labeled on the product package. The chain said on Wednesday that it will start labeling all its ingredients and allergens on products from November.
The mother of a girl who died from an allergic reaction to a Pret A Manger baguette described hearing her child’s last moments over the phone
Natasha Ednan-Laperouse died from an anaphylactic shock after eating a Pret A Manger sandwich that had sesame seeds, to which she was allergic. Her mother, Tanya, said she told her daughter on the phone: "Tashi, I love you so much, darling. I'll be with you soon. I'll be with you."
Pret A Manger has been blamed for ‘inadequate’ allergen warnings after a 15-year-old died from a fatal reaction to a baguette
Natasha Ednan-Laperouse died of an anaphylactic shock on a plane from London to Nice in 2016 after eating a Pret A Manger sandwich that contained sesame, to which she was allergic but was not labeled on the packaging. A coroner in London said the store's labels were "inadequate."
Pret A Manger was warned 6 times about its bread before a 15-year-old girl died after eating a baguette
Natasha Ednan-Laperouse, 15, died after eating a Pret A Manger baguette that failed to list sesame seeds, which she was allergic to, as an ingredient. The BBC reported that an inquest in the UK heard that the chain had received complaints of nine sesame-related allergy incidents in 2015.
Southwest Airlines will stop serving peanuts on flights starting August 1. The airline said it wanted to "create an environment where all customers — including those with peanut-related allergies — feel safe and welcome."
Bill Cosby has been found guilty — here’s what happens if you take the pills he described as ‘friends to help you relax’
Shortly before Bill Cosby sexually assaulted Andrea Constand, she said, he passed her three blue pills that he called "friends to help you relax."
Your boogers' color can say a lot about your health. This guide should help you get an idea whether it's allergies, a cold, sinus infection, or other problem.
The symptoms of a cold and the flu can often look the same, but there are some key differences. Allergies are a third variable to consider.
The hope with these treatments is to lessen the responses to an allergen, so instead of really intense reactions, you can take an accidental bite of a peanut-butter laced sandwich and survive.
Health experts in the US and Canada say flu shots are now considered safe for patients with severe egg allergies, even though the vaccines are grown in eggs.