Peanuts

People can be allergic to Peanuts but not tree nuts or they be allergic to both.

Peanut allergy is stressful due severity of reaction and high cross contamination possibility.

Lupin (or lupine)—which is becoming a common flour substitute in gluten-free food. A study showed a strong possibility of cross-reaction between peanuts and this legume, unlike other legumes. Avoid Lupin as well until you speak to a medical professional.

Peanuts that are grown underground unlike, tree nuts which are seeds and nuts that grow on trees.

Until you are tested avoid lupin and tree nuts to be safe.

This list is a guidance, included in this list is possible allergen, please check labels.

You may be allergic to traces of amount of the allergen, below are a few statements companies use to make you aware that the allergen is used onsite or on the same machinery. If your food allergy is severe, please look for the following statements on food labelling to avoid anaphylaxis by cross contamination. Also, be aware that companies do not have to put this statement on their labels by law, if you have a reaction to a product avoid using that food product in the future. It might be worth to contact the company if you have had a reaction, and there is no allergen or Precautionary Allergen Labelling. Contacting the company, they can check their safety onsite, or they find an ingredient has been put in error into the food product and put a food recall in place.

If you are uncertain about a product, contact the company to clarify before using the food product.

  • May contain.
  • Produced in a factory.
  • May contain X.
  • Not suitable for someone with X allergy

Foods from abroad has been included in this list, this is for guidance for the traveller.

If you would like food recall alerts directly sent to your email, please use the contact page you will be added to the next food recall alert. Please check the GDPR page, to see how your details are stored.

Drinks 
Hot chocolate 
Foods 
African food
Arachis
Arachis hypogaea
Arachis oil
Arachis oil (another name for peanut oil)
Artificial flavouring
Artificial nuts
Asian food (especially Chinese, Indian, Indonesian, Thai, and Vietnamese)
Baked goods
Beer nuts
Biscuits
Boiled peanuts
Breakfast cereals
Cakes
Chili
Chocolate spreads
Cold-pressed, expelled, or extruded peanut oil*
Cookies
Crackers
Crisps
Crumb toppings
Crushed nuts, crushed peanuts
Curry paste
Dried fruit mixes
Dry roasted peanuts
Dukkah
Earth nuts
Edible fruit displays
Egg rolls (Chinese)
Flavouring
Fried foods
Goobers / Goober peas 
Gourmet oils
Ground nuts / ground peanuts 
Groundnut oil
Health food bars
Hydrolysed peanut protein
Hydrolysed plant protein
Hydrolysed vegetable protein
Hypogaeic acid
Ice creams
Mandelonas (peanuts soaked in almond flavouring)
Marzipan
may contain peanut
Meat substitutes
Mexican food
Mixed nuts
Monkey nuts
Natural flavouring
Nougat
Nut meat
Nut pieces
Pad Thai
Pancakes
Pasta sauces
Pastries
Peanut brittle
Peanut butter
Peanut flour
peanut oil
Peanut paste
Peanut protein hydrolysate
Peanut sprouts
Peanut syrup
Peanuts / Cacahuete
Pies 
Praline
Puddings
Rocky road
Snack foods
Soups
Spanish peanuts
Specialty pizzas
Stuffing
Sunflower seed butter (shared equipment)
Sweets (including chocolate)
Takeaways/ restaurant foods
Valencia peanuts
Vegetarian food
Virginia peanuts
Condiments 
Chilli sauce 
Enchilada sauce
Enchilada sauce
Five–spice 
Glazes and marinades
Gravy
Hot sauce
Mole sauce
Peanut syrup
Peanut sauce
Pesto 
Salad dressings 
Szechuan and other sauces
Oral Medications 
Contraceptive pill – Desogestrel.
Health supplements 
Medications
Vitamins

This information is only given as guidance and not extensive. Information to be used at individual’s responsibility. Always read the label. Always seek medical advice.

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