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Best Allergist in Sydney

Best Allergist in Sydney

If you find yourself to be in a situation where finding the best Sydney allergist gets difficult, then we are here to help you out with this. Below is a list of the top allergist Sydney. To help you find the best allergist Sydney located near to you, we put together our own list based on patient reviews.

This article is updated every 1-2 months.

⇒ Dr Narinder Kaur

Dr Narinder Kaur

Dr Narinder Kaur is a Paediatric Immunologist and Paediatric Allergist Sydney. She had extensive experience in managing Paediatric food allergy (birth to 16 years), eczema/severe eczema (birth to 16 years), drug allergies, asthma, allergic rhinitis and immunotherapy for aero allergies. She is currently involved in research on peanut allergy with the Allergy and Immunology department at The Children’s Hospital at Westmead.

Specialty Interests:
  • Food, drug and insect allergies, eczema of any severity
  • delayed food/gut allergies and intolerances
  • Food Protein Induced Enterocolitis Syndrome (FPIES), asthma, allergic rhinitis (hay fever)
Address: 35 Darcy Rd, Westmead NSW 2145, Australia
Phone: +61296874000

⇒ Dr Frank Yan

Dr Frank Yan is a senior medical specialist with expertise in allergy, respiratory and sleep medicine. He has been serving the south Sydney area since 2003. He believes nasal allergy, snoring and breathlessness are closely linked to each other. His surgery at St George Private Hospital has all the modern equipment to make accurate diagnosis of disorders in his fields.

Specialty Interests:
  • allergic, respiratory and sleep disorders
  • Immunotherapy, Lung Function Test
Address: 1 South St, Kogarah NSW 2217, Australia
Phone: +61295874349
Dr Frank Yan

⇒ Dr Andrew Broadfoot

Dr Andrew Broadfoot

Dr Andrew Broadfoot is a specialist in Immunology and Allergy. As well as being a member of the Sydney Skin team, he is a Visiting Medical Officer (VMO) at the Allergy Department, Royal North Shore Hospital and an Immunopathologist consulting at Douglass Hanly Moir Pathology.

Specialty Interests:
  • Drug allergy, immunotherapy for allergic conditions
  • anaphylaxis and immunodeficiency
Address: RPAH Medical Centre, 313/100 Carillon Ave, Newtown NSW 2042, Australia
Phone: +61295578144

⇒ Dr Jessica Tattersall

Dr Jessica Tattersall is an allergist and medical rhinologist. She graduated from the University of Sydney with honours in 2003. After starting out training in Otolaryngology she went on to pursue a career in allergy. Jessica is a fellow of the RACGP and holds a graduate certificate in allergic diseases from the University of allergist Western Sydney.

Specialty Interests:
  • Allergist and medical rhinologist
Address: 67 Burton St, Darlinghurst NSW 2010, Australia
Phone: +61291012588
Dr Jessica Tattersall

⇒ Dr Lucinda Berglund

Dr Lucinda Berglund

Dr Lucinda Berglund is a clinical immunologist and allergist for adults and teenagers aged 10 or older. She is available to see patients weekly in the Concord Specialist Centre or at Lakeview Private Hospital (LVP) Norwest. Dr Berglund is a Staff Specialist in Clinical Immunology, Immunopathology and Allergy at Westmead hospital.

Specialty Interests:
  • Clinical Immunology, Immunopathology and Allergy
  • autoantibodies, lupus, ANCA-positive vasculitis and other connective tissue diseases
Address: 4/17-19 Solent Cct, Baulkham Hills NSW 2153, Australia
Phone: +61287110160

⇒ A/Prof Larry Kalish

A/Prof Larry Kalish completed his medical degree at the University of New South Wales (UNSW) with first class honours, followed by general surgical and combined Surgeon-Scientist training. He acquired a Masters of Medicine from UNSW for molecular research at the Garvan Institute in Sydney, as well as a Masters in Medicine in Clinical Epidemiology (medical research and statistics) from the University of Sydney.

Specialty Interests:
  • Adult and Paediatric Rhinology, Allergy, Snoring
Address: Suite 206/203-233 New S Head Rd, Edgecliff NSW 2027, Australia
Phone: +61293625992
A/Prof Larry Kalish

What is an allergy?

An allergy is an acquired, immunologically caused, specific hypersensitivity to foreign substances. An allergy occurs after repeated contact with the allergenic substance and is based on a reaction of the body’s own defense system. Pollen, food or other substances that are brought into the body through inhalation or through the skin are foreign substances that are also known as antigens or allergens. The body forms specific antibodies against these substances. With a corresponding hereditary predisposition and renewed contact with the substance concerned (the allergen), an allergic reaction can occur.

An allergy is based on a malfunction of the immune system. While the immune system of our body normally only reacts to harmful pathogens such as viruses and bacteria, the hypersensitive immune system of an allergy sufferer defends itself against naturally harmless substances from nature and the environment (e.g. components of plant pollen or house dust mites). Even in very small quantities, these so-called allergens can cause allergic reactions. Itchy, watery, burning eyes, a runny, blocked or itchy nose, the urge to sneeze, difficulty breathing and a rash are common allergy symptoms .

How does an allergic reaction occur?

However, the pollen allergy sufferer ‘s eyes do not water at the first allergen contact , the house dust mite allergy sufferer ‘s nose itches or the insect venom allergy sufferer reacts to a wasp sting with severe wheals. The patient will feel symptoms at the earliest when the second allergen contact occurs . Because the defense substances that ultimately lead to the allergic reaction, the IgE antibodies, are only formed by the body after the first allergen contact. This immunization process is called sensitization. If a sensitized allergy patient comes into contact with the specific allergen again, the allergens bind to the IgE antibodies and inflammatory processes similar to an infection are triggered in the body. The released histamine and other messenger substances attack the skin and mucous membranes. For those affected, this immune reaction or IgE reaction manifests itself, for example, as a cold, in the form of watery, burning eyes or, in the case of food allergies, as stomach pain.