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Patients and Families

There is so much health information on the internet that it can be a challenge to know who to trust. The following organizations provide trusted, accurate health information for families.  We've also included resources about children's emergency care that are created by experts and based on evidence. Learn more about our parent tool development process here. 

The information provided on TREKK.ca is not meant to replace the advice of a health professional. The information provided on TREKK.ca is designed to complement, not replace, the relationship between a patient and their own physician or healthcare provider.

Anaphylaxis

Being the parent of a child with life-threatening food allergies can be challenging. Visit the Children's Allergy and Asthma Education Resource Centre to view a series of videos that provide parent's views on life with a food allergy (accessed online: March 2017).




The Canadian Anaphylaxis Action Plan for Kids (Kids’ CAP) is a tool to educate children and caregivers about anaphylaxis. The main focus of this tool is to answer two questions: 1) How to recognize the symptoms of anaphylaxis; 2) What are the appropriate treatment steps of a child experiencing an anaphylactic reaction. The action plan document was developed by a research team at the Children's Hospital of Eastern Ontario (CHEO) in 2015 and include validated pictograms with written instructions that are easily understood by students at grade 7 and above.




Being the parent of a child with life-threatening food allergies can be challenging. Visit the Children's Allergy and Asthma Education Resource Centre to view a series of videos that provide parent's views on life with a food allergy (accessed online: March 2017).




The Canadian Anaphylaxis Action Plan for Kids (Kids’ CAP) is a tool to educate children and caregivers about anaphylaxis. The main focus of this tool is to answer two questions: 1) How to recognize the symptoms of anaphylaxis; 2) What are the appropriate treatment steps of a child experiencing an anaphylactic reaction. The action plan document was developed by a research team at the Children's Hospital of Eastern Ontario (CHEO) in 2015 and include validated pictograms with written instructions that are easily understood by students at grade 7 and above.