Food allergy has been rising in prevalence over the last two decades, affecting more than 10% of the world population. Current management of IgE-mediated food allergy relies on avoidance and rescue medications; research into treatments that are safer and providing guaranteed and durable curative effects is, therefore, essential. T-cell epitope-based immunotherapy holds the potential for modulating food allergic responses without IgE cross-linking. In this chapter, we describe the methods in evaluating the therapeutic capacities of immunodominant T-cell epitopes in animal models of food allergy. Moreover, we explain in detail the methods to measure the allergen-specific antibody levels, prepare single-cell suspension from spleen, and prepare small intestine for immunohistochemical analysis of eosinophils and Foxp3+ cells.