I'm not familiar with that test, but we just took the USBiotek IGG ELISA test, and the advice from our doctor was to avoid high and moderate results, and rotate low and very low. It came with a rotation diet (each food every 4 days, food families every 2 days) to follow and a booklet about food families. Here is a sample test result packet with rotation diet:http://usbiotek.com/Downloads/sample...6f_IGG-IgE.pdf
Here is the wording from USBiotek:
The rotation diet guideline is based on your food-specific IgG test results only. IgE reactive foods are advised to be avoided
completely. All the foods to which you scored a High reaction, or greater, have been eliminated from the suggested diet
plan. The diet plan includes the foods to which you scored No reaction to Moderate. These foods are rotated throughout a
4-day cycle by their food families (groups of foods that are biologically or botanically related). Depending on the severity of
your symptoms, your practitioner may advise you to avoid foods that are included in the rotation plan (i.e.: foods to which
you scored a Moderate reaction to or lower).
The 4-day rotation guideline alternates the food families based on a day 1 and 3, or day 2 and 4 cycle. The idea behind
rotation-style eating is not to consume the same food more than once every four days and no foods of the same family
more than once every two days. You may move any food through days 1 to 4 as long as members of the same family are
not consumed on consecutive days, and any particular food is not consumed more than once every four days.
Rotation-style eating is designed to encourage diversification of the diet and prevent the development of new food
sensitivities from repetitive intake. In the rotation guideline ALL of the foods that you scored a Moderate reaction to or lower
are listed. Your practitioner may want you to follow a different, but similar diet guideline. Please speak with your practitioner
about the specific foods he/she would like for you to avoid and/or rotate. You can alter your personalized diet accordingly.
This is but one suggested rotation schedule. Other yet similar schedules may involve a 7-day plan and/or limit any
particular food family to one day of the rotation cycle vs. two. These suggestions do not constitute or replace professional
medical advice. You should discuss any dietary changes with your healthcare practitioner before undertaking them, and
immediately consult your practitioner if you experience weight loss or other health-related concerns.
Provided for you in this packet is an easy to read food family booklet for your reference. This booklet includes other
important information including the science behind Adverse Reactions to Foods and meal planning tips.
The first few days of your new diet may be challenging, and a portion of people eliminating their reactive foods may
experience symptoms similar to withdrawal, such as headaches and food cravings. If this occurs, contact your practitioner;
the symptoms may be due to food elimination or may be due to something else.