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Related terms: Hayfever, Nasal Allergies

Ragwitek Approved for Adult Ragweed Allergy

Posted 1 day 6 hours ago by Drugs.com

FRIDAY, April 18, 2014 – Ragwitek has been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to treat allergy to short ragweed among adults aged 18 to 65. The once-daily tablet contains an extract from short ragweed (Ambrosia artemisiifolia) pollen, the agency said in a news release. Treatment should begin 12 weeks before the start of ragweed season – which in the United States includes late summer and early fall – and continue through the season. The product is placed under the tongue, where it rapidly dissolves. The first dose should be given by a doctor, who can monitor the user for any adverse reaction, the FDA said. Subsequent doses can be taken at home. Ragwitek's safety and effectiveness were evaluated in clinical studies involving some 1,700 adults. The most common side effects included throat irritation and itching of the mouth and ears. The product's label will include a ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

FDA Approves Under-the-Tongue Hay Fever Pill

Posted 1 day 6 hours ago by Drugs.com

THURSDAY, April 17, 2014 – A novel treatment for the hay fever that plagues millions of Americans every fall was approved Thursday by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. The first hay fever pill to be placed under the tongue once a day, Ragwitek can be taken by adults aged 18 to 65, the FDA said in a news release. Treatment is typically started three months before the start of ragweed pollen season, and patients keep taking it throughout the season. The first dose is taken in a health care professional's office, so the patient can be monitored for any adverse reactions to the pill. After that, Ragwitek can be taken at home, the FDA said. "The approval of Ragwitek offers millions of adults living with ragweed pollen allergies [hay fever] in the United States an alternative to allergy shots to help manage their disease," Dr. Karen Midthun, director of the FDA's Center for Biologics ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

Nasal Allergies, Hay Fever Tied to More Migraines in Study

Posted 26 Nov 2013 by Drugs.com

TUESDAY, Nov. 26, 2013 – Allergies and hay fever may increase the number and severity of migraine headaches, according to a new study. Researchers analyzed data from nearly 6,000 migraine sufferers who filled out a questionnaire in 2008 as part of the American Migraine Prevalence and Prevention Study. Two-thirds of the respondents said they had nasal or seasonal allergies, or hay fever. Based on the findings, the study authors concluded that those with allergies and hay fever were 33 percent more likely to have more frequent migraines than those without these conditions. The report was published online Nov. 25 in the journal Cephalalgia. The study is one of the first to link the frequency of migraines to irritation and inflammation of the nasal mucus membrane caused by allergic and non-allergic triggers, according to lead author Dr. Vincent Martin. He is a professor of medicine at the ... Read more

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

Kids in Southern U.S. More Likely to Have Hay Fever: Study

Posted 8 Nov 2013 by Drugs.com

FRIDAY, Nov. 8 – Hay fever is more common among children in the southern and southeastern United States than in other regions, according to a large new study. Researchers analyzed data from more than 91,000 children, aged 17 and younger, across the United States and found that more than 18 percent of them had hay fever, also called allergic rhinitis. Hay fever rates were highest in southern and southeastern regions. The lowest rates were in Alaska, Montana and Vermont, according to a study presented this week at a meeting of the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology, in Baltimore. These regional differences are most likely due to climate factors such as temperature, precipitation and levels of ultraviolet light from the sun, said Dr. Michael Foggs, ACAAI president-elect. "Wetter regions with average humidity were associated with a decreased number of children with hay ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

FDA Approves Sanofi's Nasacort Allergy 24HR for Over-the-Counter Use

Posted 11 Oct 2013 by Drugs.com

Paris, France, October 11, 2013 — Sanofi announced today that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved Nasacort Allergy 24HR nasal spray as an over-the-counter (OTC) treatment for seasonal and year-round nasal allergies in adults and children 2 years of age and older. Nasacort is the first and only medicine in its class to be available without a prescription and will be marketed by Sanofi’s consumer healthcare division, Chattem, Inc. “We believe there is significant value in making certain types of medicines, like Nasacort, directly available to consumers,” said Anne Whitaker, President, North America Pharmaceuticals, Sanofi US. “Allergy sufferers will benefit from having an additional treatment option and it’s a strong addition to our existing consumer health portfolio.” Up to 60 million Americans suffer from seasonal and year-round nasal allergies annually. This can have ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever, Nasacort, Nasacort AQ, Nasacort HFA, Triamcinolone Nasal, Hayfever

Managing Seasonal Allergies

Posted 19 May 2013 by Drugs.com

SUNDAY, May 19 – Although spring arrived late this year in parts of the United States, the summer allergy season will still be strong, according to a sinus expert at the University of Alabama at Birmingham. Dr. Richard Waguespack, clinical professor in the university's division of otolaryngology, said a wet spring often results in a robust summer allergy season. However, some simple strategies can help people manage symptoms such as sneezing, wheezing and coughing, he added. "Tree pollen has been bad for several weeks now, but grass pollen season is not far off," said Waguespack in a university news release. "For allergic people in the South, a big problem is that there's no break between tree and grass pollen season. Then, right after grass pollen season comes weed pollen season, which doesn't generally end until the first good frost." The best defense against allergies is to avoid ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

Protect Your Kids From Pollen Allergies: Expert

Posted 28 Apr 2013 by Drugs.com

SATURDAY, April 27 – Many children suffer allergies at this time of year as trees and other plants start releasing pollens into the air. So parents need to monitor their youngsters for symptoms, an expert says. "There are different types of allergies, but if you notice that your child has more symptoms and reactions during the spring it's a clue that they have a pollen allergy," Dr. Joyce Rabbat, a pediatric allergist at Loyola University Chicago Stritch School of Medicine, said in a Loyola news release. Symptoms of pollen allergies – which are most likely to be worse on dry, windy days – include itchy eyes, sneezing, stuffy/runny nose, coughing and asthma. "If your child's allergy symptoms are interfering with his or her daily life, there is no reason to let the child suffer. Allergy symptoms are very treatable. Some people think it's just something they need to 'live with' but ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

Oral Allergy Treatment May Ease Asthma, Hay Fever, Study Finds

Posted 26 Mar 2013 by Drugs.com

TUESDAY, March 26 – Spring is here, and so are seasonal allergies. For the millions who suffer from hay fever or asthma in the United States, a new under-the-tongue treatment may hold promise. Pills and drops designed to desensitize the immune system to allergens could bring some of these allergy patients relief, a new research review finds. The review, published March 27 in the Journal of the American Medical Association, pulled together 63 studies on so-called sublingual immunotherapy. The therapy, commonly used in Europe and Asia, essentially allows people to get traditional allergy shots in the form of pills or drops that dissolve under the tongue. The principle is the same: Expose the immune system to extracts of the substance causing a person's allergy – grass pollen, for example – until it builds up a tolerance. Right now, no under-the-tongue allergy products are approved in ... Read more

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

Acupuncture May Help Ease Hay Fever

Posted 18 Feb 2013 by Drugs.com

MONDAY, Feb. 18 – Hay fever sufferers may find some relief with acupuncture, a new study suggests, though the therapy's appeal in the "real world" is yet to be seen. The study, of 422 people with grass and pollen allergies, found that those randomly assigned to a dozen acupuncture sessions fared better than patients who did not receive the procedure. On average, they reported greater symptom improvements and were able to use less antihistamine medication over eight weeks. The advantage, however, was gone after another eight weeks, according to findings reported in the Feb. 19 issue of the Annals of Internal Medicine. Still, that doesn't necessarily mean that acupuncture's benefits fade, said lead researcher Dr. Benno Brinkhaus, of Charite-University Medical Center in Berlin. Hay fever symptoms were much better in all three study groups by week 16, and Brinkhaus said that's probably ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

Fast Food Tied to Asthma, Eczema and Hay Fever in Kids

Posted 14 Jan 2013 by Drugs.com

MONDAY, Jan. 14 – Kids who eat fast food three or more times a week are likely to have more severe allergic reactions, a large new international study suggests. These include bouts of asthma, eczema and hay fever (rhinitis). And although the study doesn't prove that those burgers, chicken snacks and fries cause these problems, the evidence of an association is compelling, researchers say. "The study adds to a growing body of evidence of the possible harms of fast foods," said study co-author Hywel Williams, a professor of dermato-epidemiology at the University of Nottingham, in England. "Whether the evidence we have found is strong enough to recommend a reduction of fast food intake for those with allergies is a matter of debate," he added. These finding are important, Williams said, because this is the largest study to date on allergies in young people across the world and the ... Read more

Related support groups: Asthma, Eczema, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

Can Allergies Thwart Fatal Colon Cancer?

Posted 18 Oct 2012 by Drugs.com

THURSDAY, Oct. 18 – A new study suggests that people who suffer from both hay fever and asthma may be less likely to die from colon cancer. The research found that people with both hay fever and asthma were 17 percent less likely to die from colon cancer compared with people who have neither condition. But individuals with hay fever or asthma had little reduction in their risk of fatal colon cancer, according to the report. People with hay fever and asthma are primed to develop allergic responses, which is why they have hay fever and asthma in the first place. The new theory is that they also mount an allergic response to colon cancer cells, said study author Eric Jacobs, strategic director of pharmacoepidemiology at the American Cancer Society in Atlanta. "We are trying to understand how the immune system might be helping to slow down or prevent cancer," Jacobs said. "Further research ... Read more

Related support groups: Asthma, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever, Colorectal Cancer

Does Your Child Have Seasonal Allergies or a Cold?

Posted 14 May 2012 by Drugs.com

SATURDAY, May 12 – It can be difficult during the spring months for parents to determine whether their children have a cold or seasonal allergies, but an expert outlines how to tell the difference. "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 spring 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," she explained. "They also complain about an itchy, scratchy throat or itchy eyes, whereas with a cold, they don't." When people have allergies, their nasal discharge is usually clear and ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Rhinitis, Cold Symptoms, Hay Fever

FDA Approves Zetonna (ciclesonide) Nasal Aerosol for Allergic Rhinitis

Posted 24 Jan 2012 by Drugs.com

FRIDAY, January 20, 2012 - The U.S. Food and Drug Administration today approved Zetonna (ciclesonide) nasal aerosol to treat the symptoms associated with seasonal and perennial allergic rhinitis in adults and adolescents 12 years of age and older. Ciclesonide is a corticosteroid first approved for nasal use as Omnaris in October 2006. Zetonna nasal aerosol is formulated with a hydrofluoroalkane (HFA) propellant in a delivery system designed to dispense ciclesonide medication as a fine dry mist in a small volume (50 mcL) to a patient's nose, which may be able to reduce sensory effects such as back-of- the-throat run-off and run-out out of the nose that can occur with aqueous-based corticosteroids. A large phase III clinical study investigated 74 mcg or 148 mcg doses of ciclesonide nasal aerosol once-daily in 1,111 patients, 12 years of age and older with perennial allergic rhinitis ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever, Hayfever, Ciclesonide Nasal

Hay Fever Symptoms Worse in Spring Than Summer: Study

Posted 26 Dec 2011 by Drugs.com

FRIDAY, Dec. 23 – Hay fever symptoms – itchy, watery eyes, sneezing and runny nose – are worse in the spring than summer even when pollen counts are the same, according to a new report. In the study, researchers compared daily pollen counts during the 2007 and 2008 hay fever seasons with daily symptoms reported by hay fever sufferers living around Leiden in the Netherlands. The study participants were also tested for other common allergies, including birch pollen, house dust mites, dogs and cats. The investigators found that hay fever symptoms matched the concentration of pollen in the air and also the amount of medication taken by the participants. They took more medication on days with high pollen counts and severe hay fever symptoms and less medication on days with low pollen counts and milder hay fever symptoms. But hay fever symptoms were reportedly worse during the spring than ... Read more

Related support groups: Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever

Health Tip: Using a Nasal Spray for Allergies

Posted 18 Aug 2011 by Drugs.com

-- A nasal spray can help many allergy sufferers find relief from symptoms, but it's important that the spray be used correctly. The American Academy of Family Physicians mentions these suggestions when using a nasal spray: It may take as long as two weeks before you notice the spray's full effect. At least once per week, wash the canister that delivers the spray. Before you spray, sniff air into each nostril to allow the medication to go deep inside the nose. Aim the spray straight toward the back of your head. If used correctly, the spray shouldn't leak from your nose or down your throat. Stop using the spray for a few days if you have a nosebleed or feel pain in the nose. Use the medication as directed by your doctor, and store it out of direct sunlight. Read more

Related support groups: Allergies, Allergic Rhinitis, Hay Fever, Nasonex, Flonase, Veramyst, Omnaris, Astelin, Azelastine, Astepro, Rhinocort, Rhinocort Aqua, Nasarel, Nasal Allergy Control, Nasalide, NasalCrom

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Coldec, Deconsal CT, Ru-Hist Forte, Chlorex-A 12, Phena-Plus, Ricobid NR, Novafed A, Ryna-12, Viravan-T, K-Tan 4, K-Tan, Dytuss, Complete Allergy, chlorcyclizine/codeine/pseudoephedrine, azelastine/fluticasone, Semprex-D, VaZol, chlorcyclizine/codeine, methscopolamine/phenylephrine, acetaminophen/chlorpheniramine/codeine, brompheniramine/diphenhydramine, brompheniramine/diphenhydramine/phenylephrine, Alenaze-D, Decon-A, Allerhist-1, Tavist-1, Deconsal DM, Xiral SR, Relera, Mintex PSE, Palgic DS, Congestant, Q-Dryl A/F, Diphenmax, Sudal-12, Pediox Chewable, C-Phed Tannate, De-Congestine, Re2+30, Suclor, CP-Tannic, Histade, Mintex, Sudal-12 Chewable, Dicel, Rynatan Pediatric, Dallergy Drops, Ceron Drops, Allan Tannate Pediatric, Ed A-Hist LA, Histatab Plus, Sudal-12 Tannate, acetaminophen/brompheniramine/dextromethorphan/pseudoephedrine, Novahistine Elixir, Dynahist-ER Pediatric, Tavist-DA, Anamine, Klerist-D, Codimal-LA Half, Fedahist Gyrocaps, Cophene No 2, Pseudochlor, Chlorafed Timecelles, Brexin LA, Rescon-Ed, Clorfed II, Curaler, Genaphed Plus, Hayfebrol Liquid, Suphedrine Plus, Allerest Maximum Strength, Ryna Liquid, Sudogest Plus, Chlorafed, Histafed LA, Aller-Chlor Decongestant, Chlor-Mes Jr, Rondex, M-Hist TD, Ultrabrom, Iofed, Pseubrom, Bromfenex PD, Pseubrom-PD, Respahist, Iofed PD, Ultrabrom PD, Lodrane Liquid, Nalfed, Bromhist Pediatric Drops, AccuHist Pediatric, Unit-Tex 10/120 ER, Unit-Hist Drops, Q-Tapp, Bromaxefed RF Syrup, Touro Allergy, Andehist NR Syrup, Bromaline, Nalfed PD, Lodrane LD, Histadec, PediaTan D, CP Dec, Cardec Drops, Tannate Pediatric, C Phen Drops, Rondex Drops, Dec-Chlorphen, Dec-Chlorphen Drops, P-Tann D, Triaminic Cold & Allergy, Shellcap, Allent, Shellcap PD, Touro A&H, Endafed, ChlorTan D, Rinate Pediatric, Ed ChlorPed D, Time-Hist, Anamine TD, Triam-A, Kenaject-40, Cort-K, Tramacort-D, Triamonide 40, Tristoject, Prednicot, TAC 3, Triam-Forte, Triamcot, Trilog, Dailyhist-1, Contac 12 Hour Allergy, Tavist Allergy, PBZ, Ken-Jec 40, Clinalog, Trilone, U-Tri-Lone, Clinacort, Prednicen-M, Orasone, Depmedalone, Duralone, Medipred, Medralone, Adlone-80, Adlone-40, Depopred, Dep Medalone 80, Depoject-80, Medralone 40, Medralone 80, Methacort 80, Methylcotolone, Methylpred DP, Meticorten, Methacort 40, Med-Jec-40, Methylcotol, Predacorten, M-Prednisolone, Polaramine Repetabs, Dimetane Extentab, Dura-Tap/PD, Fedahist Timecaps, Orlenta, Chlorphedrin SR, Kronofed-A-Jr, Codimal-LA, Fedahist, Tanafed, Chlorafed HS Timecelles, Colfed-A, D-Amine-SR, Isophen-DF, Kronofed-A, ND Clear, Chlordrine SR, Suphenamine-SR, Rinade-BID, Deconomed SR, Pseudocot-C, Duralex, Histalet, Clorfed, Zymine XR, Anergan 50, Adgan, Phenazine 50, J-Tan PD, Bromaphen, Siltane, Lodrane XR, P-Tex, Phenergan Fortis, Antinaus 50, Wal-itin, Clear-Atadine Children's, Nytol Maximum Strength, Claritin Hives Relief, Clear-Atadine, Phenadoz, Optimine, Nolahist, Di-Bromm