Normal Ige Levels By Age Chart

The Normal IgE Levels by Age Chart provides the recommended IgE (Immunoglobulin E) levels in IU/mL for different age groups, ranging from less than 15 for infants 0-5 months old to less than 150 for individuals 18 years and above.
Age Group Normal IgE Levels (IU/mL)
0-5 months < 15
6-14 months < 34
15-23 months < 97
2-4 years < 199
5-6 years < 307
7-8 years < 403
9-10 years < 701
11-12 years < 860
13-15 years < 1000
16-17 years < 1230
18 years and above < 150

The Normal IgE Levels By Age Chart provides a reference guide for the normal range of IgE levels based on age groups. IgE (Immunoglobulin E) is an antibody that plays a key role in allergic reactions. This chart categorizes individuals into various age groups, from young infants to adults 18 years and above. Each age group is associated with a specific range of normal IgE levels, indicated in IU/mL (International Units per milliliter). By referring to this chart, medical professionals can assess and interpret IgE levels in patients of different ages, aiding in the diagnosis and management of allergic conditions.


What are normal IgE levels in infants and young children?

Normal IgE levels in infants and young children are generally lower than in older age groups. They can range from 0 to 20 international units per milliliter (IU/ml) of blood.

What are normal IgE levels in adolescents?

Normal IgE levels in adolescents typically start increasing and may range from 20 to 100 IU/ml of blood.

What are normal IgE levels in adults?

Normal IgE levels in adults can vary but are generally higher compared to younger age groups. They can range from 20 to 100 IU/ml of blood, and in some cases, even go up to 150 IU/ml.

Are there any differences in IgE levels between men and women?

IgE levels do not substantially differ between men and women. The normal ranges for both genders are similar, ranging from 20 to 100 IU/ml of blood.

Can IgE levels be elevated in certain medical conditions?

Yes, elevated IgE levels can occur in various medical conditions such as allergies, asthma, eczema, and parasitic infections. In these cases, IgE levels can surpass the normal range and might be indicative of an immune system response.

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We have not conducted any studies ourselves. Our article provides a summary of all the statistics and studies available at the time of writing. We are solely presenting a summary, not expressing our own opinion. We have collected all statistics within our internal database. In some cases, we use Artificial Intelligence for formulating the statistics. The articles are updated regularly.

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