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Managing CMA: Educational Videos

Cows’ milk related symptoms can be improved by eliminating the cows’ milk proteins from an infants diet. During an elimination diet however there are many other important considerations. This might include breastfeeding and the maternal diet, different specialist infant formulas or complementary feeding (weaning).

Learn more about the different management considerations for CMA below.



  • The challenges of gastro allergy (FPIES) and EOE
    By: Dr Carina Venter

    By: Professor Mike Thomson

  • Non-IgE-mediated Gastrointestinal Food Allergies – What is it and how Should we Manage it?
    By: Dr Anna Nowak-Wegrzyn

  • How to Apply the ESPGHAN Guidelines for Diagnosing and Managing Cow's Milk Protein Allergy
    By: S. Koletzko

  • Managing non-IgE-mediated Cow's Milk Allergy - Best Practice and Pitfalls
    By: Dr Ralf Heine


  • Weaning with cows' milk allergy: What does this mean in practise?
    By: Rachel DeBoer


  • Practical tips for managing feeding aversions in the allergic child
    By: Dr Polly James

IMPORTANT NOTICE: Breastfeeding is the best form of nutrition for babies and provides many benefits to babies and mothers. It is important that, in preparation for and during breastfeeding, you eat a healthy, balanced diet. Combined breast and bottle feeding in the first weeks of life may reduce the supply of your own breastmilk, and reversing the decision not to breastfeed is difficult. Always consult your healthcare professional for advice about feeding your baby. The social and financial implications of using infant formula should be considered. Improper use of an infant formula or inappropriate foods or feeding methods may present a health hazard. If you use infant formula, you should follow the manufacturer’s instructions for use carefully – failure to follow the instructions may make your baby ill. Formula for special medical purposes intended for infants must be used under medical supervision.