The targeting of natural tolerogenic liver sinusoidal endothelial cells (LSEC) by nanoparticles (NPs), decorated with a stabilin receptor ligand, is capable of generating regulatory T-cells (Tregs), which can suppress antigen-specific immune responses, including to ovalbumin (OVA), a possible food allergen. In this regard, we have previously demonstrated that OVA-encapsulating poly(lactic–glycolic acid) (PLGA) nanoparticles eliminate allergic airway inflammation in OVA-sensitized mice, prophylactically and therapeutically. A competing approach is a nanocarrier platform that incorporates pharmaceutical agents interfering in mTOR (rapamycin) or NF-κB (curcumin) pathways, with the ability to induce a tolerogenic state in nontargeted antigen-presenting cells system-wide. First, we compared OVA-encapsulating, LSEC-targeting tolerogenic nanoparticles (TNPs) with nontargeted NPs incorporating curcumin and rapamycin (Rapa) in a murine eosinophilic airway inflammation model, which is Treg-sensitive. This demonstrated roughly similar tolerogenic effects on allergic airway inflammation by stabilin-targeting NP nontargeted NPs delivering OVA plus Rapa. Reduction in eosinophilic inflammation and TH2-mediated immune responses in the lung was accompanied by increased Foxp3 Treg recruitment and TGF-β production in both platforms. As OVA incorporates IgE-binding as well as non-IgE-binding epitopes, the next experiment explored the possibility of obtaining immune tolerance by non-anaphylactic T-cell epitopes. This was accomplished by incorporating OVA and OVA epitopes in liver-targeting NPs to assess the prophylactic and therapeutic impact on allergic inflammation in transgenic OT-II mice. Importantly, we demonstrated that the major histocompatibility complex (MHC)-II binding (former) but not the MHC-I binding (latter) epitope interfered in allergic airway inflammation, improving TNP efficacy. The epitope-specific effect was transduced by TGF-β-producing Tregs. In the final phase of experimentation, we used an OVA-induced anaphylaxis model to demonstrate that targeted delivery of OVA and its MHC-II epitope could significantly suppress the anaphylaxis symptom score, mast cell release, and the late-phase inflammatory response. In summary, these results demonstrate comparable efficacy of LSEC-targeting pharmaceutical PLGA nanoparticles, as well as the ability of T-cell epitopes to achieve response outcomes similar to those of the intact allergens.