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Related terms: Hayfever, Nasal Allergies

How to Avoid July Fourth Allergy Flare-Ups

Posted 5 days ago by

THURSDAY, July 2, 2015 – Fireworks, picnics and parades are favorite Fourth of July traditions for many people, but for those with allergies or asthma these activities could be uncomfortable or even dangerous. "Summer is the time of year when everyone wants to enjoy being outside," said allergist Dr. James Sublett, president of the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. "That's why it's so important to be prepared, so allergies and asthma don't overshadow the festivities." Asthma and allergy experts offer these tips for avoiding or coping with common summer triggers, particularly on the holiday weekend: Smoke: Fireworks and campfires are fun holiday traditions but smoke can trigger an asthma flare-up. Try to maintain a safe distance from fireworks and campfires or stand upwind. It's also important to carry a reliever inhaler at all times. Chlorine: Chlorine isn't an ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Reactions, Asthma, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever, Asthma - Acute, Anaphylaxis, Nasal Polyps, Allergic Asthma, Oral Allergy Syndrome

Under-the-Tongue Hay Fever Pills Offer Little Benefit: Study

Posted 7 days ago by

TUESDAY, June 30, 2015 – Under-the-tongue pills for hay fever sufferers provide little symptom relief and often come with bothersome side effects, new research finds. Under-the-tongue, or sublingual, therapy is widely used in Europe as an alternative to allergy shots. In the United States, two such "immunotherapy" pills have been approved recently by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration for grass allergies. For this study, Italian researchers looked at 25 clinical trials that evaluated the treatments' effectiveness in reducing symptoms and the need for other allergy medications. "The major finding here is that the benefit of SLIT [sublingual immunotherapy] tablets is very small, compared to placebo," said Dr. Gabriele Di Lorenzo, of the department of internal medicine at the University of Palermo, who led the study. It was published online June 29 in JAMA Internal Medicine. Di Lorenzo ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Reactions, Benadryl, Promethazine, Hydroxyzine, Zyrtec, Claritin, Allegra, Phenergan, Loratadine, Diphenhydramine, Allergic Rhinitis, Vistaril, Hay Fever, Cetirizine, Atarax, Fexofenadine, Chlorpheniramine, Periactin, Xyzal

Health Tip: Pollen Isn't the Only Allergen

Posted 13 May 2015 by

-- Pollen from weeds, grasses and trees are common culprits for seasonal allergies, but don't forget about other things that can trigger a case of the sneezes. The American College of Allergy, Asthma & Immunology says other possible allergens could include: Smoke from fires, whether indoor fireplaces during winter or outdoor bonfires during summer. Insect stings and bites. Chlorine used in pools. Ingredients in food and candy. Wreaths and pine trees used as holiday decorations. Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Reactions, Smoking, Benadryl, Promethazine, Hydroxyzine, Zyrtec, Claritin, Allegra, Phenergan, Loratadine, Diphenhydramine, Allergic Rhinitis, Vistaril, Hay Fever, Cetirizine, Atarax, Angioedema, Fexofenadine, Chlorpheniramine

Is It a Cold or an Allergy?

Posted 5 May 2015 by

TUESDAY, May 5, 2015 – It can be difficult for parents to tell whether their child has a cold or hay fever, but there are ways to distinguish between the two, experts say. "Runny, stuffy or itchy noses, sneezing, coughing, fatigue, and headaches can all be symptoms of both allergies and colds, but when parents pay close attention to minor details they will be able to tell the difference," Dr. Michelle Lierl, a pediatric allergist at Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center, said in a hospital news release. "Children who have springtime or fall allergies have much more itching of their noses; they often have fits of sneezing and usually rub their noses in an upward motion," Lierl explained. "They also complain about an itchy, scratchy throat or itchy eyes, whereas with a cold, they don't." Nasal discharge is usually clear if someone has allergies and yellowish if someone has a ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Reactions, Benadryl, Promethazine, Sta-D, Hydroxyzine, Zyrtec, Claritin, Allegra, Phenergan, Loratadine, Diphenhydramine, Pseudoephedrine, Allergic Rhinitis, Vistaril, Sudafed, Hay Fever, Cold Symptoms, Cetirizine, Atarax

Surge in Pollen May Spur Many Cases of Dry Eye

Posted 29 Apr 2015 by

WEDNESDAY, April 29, 2015 – High pollen levels in the spring are linked to dry eye, a new study suggests. "Finding this correlation between dry eye and different seasons is one step toward helping physicians and patients treat the symptoms of dry eye even more effectively based on the time of year," said lead researcher Dr. Anat Galor, an associate professor of clinical ophthalmology at the University of Miami. Dry eye causes burning, irritation and blurred vision. It costs the U.S. health system nearly $4 billion a year, Galor's team said in background information with the study. The researchers analyzed 3.4 million visits to Veterans Affairs eye clinics nationwide between 2006 and 2011. During that time, nearly 607,000 cases of dry eye were diagnosed. April had the highest rate of patients diagnosed with dry eye, nearly 21 percent. April is also when pollen levels usually peak each ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Reactions, Benadryl, Promethazine, Hydroxyzine, Zyrtec, Claritin, Allegra, Phenergan, Loratadine, Diphenhydramine, Allergic Rhinitis, Vistaril, Eye Dryness/Redness, Hay Fever, Cetirizine, Atarax, Fexofenadine, Chlorpheniramine, Periactin

Spring Allergy Season Could Be a Bloomin' Nightmare

Posted 17 Apr 2015 by

FRIDAY, April 17, 2015 – If you've got seasonal allergies, you probably already know that spring has finally arrived. And, some experts are predicting that this allergy season may be one of the worst in years. After a long, cold, wet winter, trees and flowers all seem to be blooming at once, and that means a sudden, big burst of all different types of pollen at the same time. Some experts are even predicting a "pollen vortex." The one bright spot? Because the pollen season started later, it's likely to be shorter, according to Dr. Joseph Leija, an allergist with the Loyola University Health System's Gottleib Memorial Hospital in Chicago. Leija has also been in charge of measuring the Midwest's official pollen count for the U.S. National Allergy Bureau for the past two decades. "The allergy season has been slow to start this year, but now we're seeing a high pollen count from trees. ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Reactions, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

Health Tip: When Pollen Counts are High

Posted 15 Apr 2015 by

-- High pollen counts can trigger sneezing, watery eyes, itching and coughing among people who are allergic. The American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology offers this advice: When pollen counts are high, avoid lots of time outdoors. If you have to mow the lawn or rake leaves, wear a dust mask. Immediately wash clothes that you wore during yard work. Don't wear them inside the home. Frequently clean or replace the air conditioner's filter. Don't dry clothing outdoors. If you plan a vacation, choose locations and seasons when pollen counts tend to be low. Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Reactions, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

Spring Allergies Have Arrived

Posted 29 Mar 2015 by

SUNDAY, March 29, 2015 – It may not feel like it in some parts of the United States, but spring has arrived and that means it's allergy season. About 50 million Americans have seasonal allergies – also called hay fever – and suffer symptoms such as sneezing, stuffy or runny noses, and itchy eyes, nose and throat, according to the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. "Even with snow still on the ground, trees have started budding and are the first to produce pollen, creating major problems for people with allergies," Dr. David Rosenstreich, chief of the division of allergy and immunology at Montefiore Medical Center in New York City, said in a hospital news release. "The symptoms people experience often resemble a common cold, but, if it happens every year at this time, it's most likely to be allergies," he explained. Over-the-counter and prescription medications can ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Benadryl, Promethazine, Hydroxyzine, Zyrtec, Claritin, Allegra, Phenergan, Loratadine, Diphenhydramine, Allergic Rhinitis, Vistaril, Hay Fever, Cetirizine, Atarax, Fexofenadine, Chlorpheniramine, Periactin, Xyzal, Cyproheptadine

Smog Plus Pollen May Mean Even More Sneezing

Posted 23 Mar 2015 by

SUNDAY, March 22, 2015 – Certain air pollutants may boost the potency of a birch tree pollen that plays a big role in seasonal allergies, researchers say. In laboratory tests and computer simulations, researchers found that two pollutants – ozone and nitrogen dioxide – have a significant effect on the pollen, called Bet v 1. Specifically, these pollutants appear to provoke chemical changes in the pollen that seem to raise its potency. Levels of both ozone and nitrogen dioxide are also tied to climate change, according to a team including Ulrich Poschl, of the Max Planck Institute in Germany, and others. This study finding, in combination with climate change, might help explain why airborne allergies are becoming more common, the researchers said. The investigators were scheduled to present the findings Sunday at the annual meeting of the American Chemical Society in Denver. The ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Reactions, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

Tips for Managing Spring Allergies

Posted 23 Mar 2015 by

SATURDAY, March 21, 2015 – Spring officially arrived on Friday, bringing with it Spring allergies that cause misery for millions of Americans. But there are ways folks can get relief, a medical expert says. "The key to surviving spring allergies is knowing what triggers your symptoms," Dr. James Sublett, president of the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology, said in a college news release. "Because there can be millions of pollen particles in the air, finding allergy relief can seem nearly impossible for some. But by knowing what triggers your allergy symptoms and how to avoid these allergens, you can be on your way to a sneeze-free season," he said. The college offers some tips for dealing with spring allergies: Avoid clothing made of synthetic fabrics, which, when rubbed together, can create an electrical charge that attracts pollen. Opt for natural fibers such as ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Reactions, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

Spring Allergies Coming Into Bloom

Posted 16 Mar 2015 by

MONDAY, March 16, 2015 – With winter loosening its icy grip on most of the United States, it's time to think about spring allergies, a doctor says. Allergies to spring pollens cause sneezing, stuffy and runny nose, and watery eyes. Other symptoms include itchy nose, mouth, throat, eyes and ears, said Dr. Luz Fonacier, head of allergy and training at Winthrop University Hospital in Mineola, N.Y. At least three-quarters of asthma patients have allergies, "and these allergic responses in the lung can lead to coughing, wheezing and shortness of breath," Fonacier added. It's important to know the things that trigger your allergies so that you can take steps to avoid them, she pointed out in a hospital news release. Monitor pollen and mold counts, and stay inside during mid-day and afternoon hours when pollen counts are highest. Take a shower, wash your hair and change your clothes after ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Reactions, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

Health Tip: Easing Your Child's Allergies

Posted 10 Mar 2015 by

-- Allergies can cause big problems for children, but a few extra precautions from parents can help tame allergy symptoms. The American Academy of Pediatrics suggests: When pollen season is in high gear (particularly when weather is dry and windy), close the windows. Make sure your home is dry and clean to minimize mold and dust mites. Don't bring plants or pets into your home. Avoid exposure to things that trigger your child's allergies. Don't let anyone smoke near your child. Talk to your child's pediatrician about allergy medication. Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Reactions, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

New Guidelines for People With Nasal Allergies

Posted 2 Feb 2015 by

MONDAY, Feb. 2, 2015 – For the one in six Americans bothered by nasal allergies, new guidelines have been issued to help doctors diagnose and treat their sniffles and sneezes. The recommendations from the American Academy of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery Foundation spell out the do's and don'ts for treating what's formally known as "allergic rhinitis," and often called hay fever. "What we're really talking about are allergies that are found all year-round and in every environment, whether urban or rural," said guideline assistant chair Dr. Sandra Lin, an associate professor in the department of otolaryngology-head and neck surgery at Johns Hopkins School of Medicine in Baltimore. "This is a really common problem for millions of Americans," Lin said. Allergy testing tops the "do" list; sinus imaging is a "don't" for people with signs of hay fever, and the desensitization process ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Singulair, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever, Montelukast, Accolate, Zafirlukast

Climate Change Will Boost Grass Pollen Production, Study Contends

Posted 5 Nov 2014 by

WEDNESDAY, Nov. 5, 2014 – Climate change will boost levels of grass pollen in the air in the next 100 years, resulting in increased misery for people with grass allergy, a new study contends. Researchers predict that climate change-related rises in carbon dioxide will increase grass pollen production and people's exposure to the pollen by up to 202 percent in the next 100 years. "The implications of increasing CO2 for human health are clear. Stimulation of grass pollen production by elevated CO2 will increase airborne concentrations and increase exposure and suffering in grass pollen-allergic individuals," wrote Christine Rogers and colleagues at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst School of Public Health and Health Sciences. "This is the first evidence that pollen production is significantly stimulated by elevated carbon dioxide in a grass species and has worldwide implications ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

FDA Approves Flonase Allergy Relief for Sale Over-the-Counter in the United States

Posted 26 Jul 2014 by

London UK & Parsippany, US - Thursday 24 July 2014, GlaxoSmithKline plc (LSE/NYSE: GSK) today announced that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved Flonase Allergy Relief (fluticasone propionate 50 mcg spray), containing the No. 1 prescribed allergy treatment ingredient1, as an over-the-counter (OTC) treatment for temporary relief of the symptoms of hay fever or upper respiratory allergies.2 Flonase Allergy Relief is the first and only over-the-counter nasal spray indicated for relief of all nasal and eye-related allergy symptoms3,4 including runny nose, sneezing, itchy nose5-7, nasal congestion8-11 and itchy and watery eyes.12-15 Flonase Allergy Relief will be available at full prescription strength and to provide 24-hour non-drowsy allergy relief. Roughly 50 million people in the United States suffer from nasal allergies16, and allergies take a toll on sufferers: ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever, Fluticasone, Flonase

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