A group of egg-licking, egg-hating friends and family of two are fighting an epidemic of egg allergy and they have started a campaign on Facebook to spread awareness.
The campaign aims to raise awareness and money to help those with egg allergies to get their lives back on track, after a severe allergic reaction left them with a severe skin condition and permanent eye damage.
The story of how their lives have changed has been featured on several news programmes and on social media sites.
In January, a 14-year-old girl died from an egg-related allergy in Melbourne.
The family and friends of the two girls were diagnosed with an egg allergies and the family is fighting for an end to the epidemic.
The parents and siblings are both in their late 20s and are living with the same condition, and they are hoping to eventually be able to take their lives.
“I’m a parent who is trying to be supportive of my daughter,” said the mother, who does not want to be named.
“My daughter has had a lot of struggles, but she was very strong and determined.”
She fought to be on her own, to be able help her mother, and she didn’t have to go through all this.
“The parents have raised more than $400,000 to fund a trip to Australia to give the girls’ mother the care she needs and to pay for an eye specialist.
The Facebook campaign, entitled “Egg Hoax: It’s not about egg, it’s about love” has already been shared more than 100,000 times.
The mothers and siblings say they have not been able to return to their normal lives for months because of the allergic reaction.”
We are all so sick to death and we are all suffering because of this,” said one of the mothers.”
It’s so unfair that our children are so weak.
They’re so young, and we can’t give them the chance to go on their own.
“Egg allergies are a life-threatening condition, often causing permanent damage to the body, but a diagnosis can be made through simple allergy tests, including a skin prick.
In the United States, people with egg allergy are also commonly referred to as egg allergy sufferers.
There are currently more than 3 million egg allergies in the US, according to the American Egg Board.
According to the National Egg Board, the number of egg allergies has more than doubled in the past 15 years, rising from 4,000 in 1996 to 7,000 today.
According the US Food and Drug Administration, egg allergies can occur in two ways.
There can be two types of allergic reaction: an egg reaction when the immune system mistakenly reacts to an egg or an egg related allergy to a specific food.
This is called an egg cross-reaction and occurs when a person is allergic to eggs in both a milk and egg form.
The symptoms of an egg allergic reaction include itching, redness, swelling, wheezing, swelling and pain.
Symptoms of an allergic reaction to an unknown food may include: The eyes become watery and inflamed, which can cause difficulty in breathing and a fever, which is accompanied by muscle pain and stiffness.
The skin becomes red and sore, which makes breathing difficult.
A person may develop a severe, swelling or watery rash on the face, arms, chest or legs.
If the symptoms persist, a person may experience swelling around the mouth and lips.
Symptom severity can vary and some people may not have any symptoms at all.
Symptoms can also progress rapidly to a life threatening condition like anaphylaxis, which occurs when an allergic response triggers an allergic attack, and death.
A third type of egg reaction occurs when the body mistakenly reacts after eating an egg.
This type of reaction occurs because the body is not prepared for the egg and the immune response triggers the reaction.
Sympses may include swelling and swelling of the mouth, throat, chest and legs.
A person’s symptoms may include fever, pain, muscle pain, headache and muscle aches.
An egg allergy reaction can also be triggered by a food other than an egg, which could include a dairy product, cereal, ice cream, potato chips or peanut butter.
The exact cause of egg reactions is not well understood.
It is possible that certain foods or allergies can trigger the reaction, but it is also possible that it is triggered by the food itself, which may cause symptoms similar to an allergy to the food.
There is no proven treatment for an egg problem, and the best way to get a better picture of what is causing your egg allergy is to visit your doctor.
The egg allergy can be treated with medications such as steroids, immunosuppressants, corticosteroids and antihistamines.
Symphases can also include breathing difficulties, dizziness, confusion, sweating and chest pain.
The most common egg allergy symptoms are red, swollen eyes,