Can vaccines cause food allergies?

Yes, vaccines can cause food allergies.

It has been known since 1913 that injecting proteins into a human or animal can cause allergic reaction, including anaphylaxis.  In fact, the scientist who gave the 1913 Nobel lecture for medicine said this (based upon his own experimentation):

We are so constituted that we can never receive other proteins into the blood than those that have been modified by digestive juices. Every time alien protein penetrates by effraction, the organism suffers and becomes resistant. This resistance lies in increased sensitivity, a sort of revolt against the second parenteral injection which would be fatal. At the first injection, the organism was taken by surprise and did not resist. At the second injection, the organism mans its defences and answers by the anaphylactic shock.

In 2011, the Institute of Medicine published Adverse Effects of Vaccines: Evidence and Causality.  On page 65, it is noted that vaccines can cause allergies:

VaxCalc scans every vaccination choice you make for the presence of food proteins:  

when one is found, you'll see this:

However, even though VaxCalc can warn about the presence of food proteins, this might not prevent vaccine-induced food allergy.  For example, researchers have, for many decades, used injections of aluminum, pertussis vaccine and pertussis toxin to induce food allergies in experimental mice and rats.  The pertussis toxin can also be purchased online under the name histamine-sensitizing factor:

Vaccines are not a risk-free choice.  This is why VaxCalc Labs encourages everybody to do their own research from many different sources, consult one or more trusted healthcare professionals, and carefully weigh the risks of the disease versus the risks of the vaccine.  

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