The epidemiology of food allergy has sparked speculation about the causes of the disease’s recent rise. The study presents here a well-reasoned assessment of the connections between human growth trajectories and the rise of food allergy outbreaks. The exponential rise in the prevalence of food allergies has coincided with the tremendous pace of human progress over the previous several decades. Dietary variables have been identified as being responsible for these changes and have been identified as a possible focus for preventative interventions. Other socioeconomic elements that have been linked to this development include: sun exposure, climatic change, society structure, reproductive decisions, and societal disparities.

Different causative hypotheses are suggested by the epidemiologic correlations of food allergy. Future preventive measures may rely not just on dietary treatments, but also on larger programmes aiming at restoring a human ecosystem that promotes food tolerance.