Winter Allergy Advice
Six Ways you Might Unknowingly Make Your Guests Sick this Holiday Season
The holiday season can gift you with more than you’ve wished for if you have allergies and asthma. Holiday traditions, such as Christmas trees, menorahs and poinsettia plants can cause symptoms. Those hosting holiday gatherings can also unknowingly present guests with the gift of sneeze.
Six Tips To Ensure Allergies And Asthma Don't Ruin Holiday Cheer
Holiday gatherings are festive fun, but it's not easy to be the life of the party when you're sniffling, sneezing and wheezing.
Say ‘Bah Humbug!’ to Allergy, Asthma Triggers
Preparing your home for the holidays, whether you're dusting off a Christmas wreath or unpacking a Menorah, can turn a festive time into a miserable one for allergy and asthma sufferers.
Make Your Child’s Room an Allergy-Free Zone
Winter weather means more time inside and for children with indoor allergies, it's important that the many hours spent in the bedroom sleeping, playing and doing homework are allergen-free.
Allergists Sniff Out the Truth About Pet Allergy Relief
If someone in your home has symptoms of pet allergies, you may wash the dog twice a week, steam clean your carpet or treat your pet with sprays or drops to reduce shedding, but is there any evidence that these measures help?
Allergy Vaccinations Reduce Children’s Health Care Costs by One-Third
Allergy immunotherapy, generally referred to as allergy vaccinations or shots, reduce total health care costs in children with allergic rhinitis (hay fever) by one-third, and prescription costs by 16 percent, according to a study published this month in Annals of Allergy, Asthma & Immunology, the scientific journal of the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI).