Allergists say nasal sprays are the single best medical therapy for managing allergic rhinitis, or hay fever/seasonal allergies.
You’re standing in your pharmacy’s allergy medication aisle feeling totally overwhelmed. Which option is best?! An allergist explains the differences among OTC allergy medications and how to decide which is right for you.
Although they play important roles in your body, too much phlegm and excessive mucus can be uncomfortable. Home remedies can provide relief.
Tired of always taking medication for your allergies? Explore eight natural remedies to help keep your allergies at bay this season.
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Allergy season brings sneezing, a runny nose, itchy eyes … and dizziness? An allergist explains why you might feel dizzy or have vertigo from your allergies.
A tick bite can lead to a meat allergy known as alpha-gal syndrome. An allergist explains how likely it is you might have to say goodbye to burgers.
If a certain food always gives you an upset stomach or diarrhea, you may think you have an allergy, but it’s more likely a food intolerance. The key to managing symptoms of either one is understanding the differences between them.
Could you actually be allergic to exercise? It’s possible. Learn from an allergist what exercise-induced anaphylaxis is and how to manage it.
An EpiPen® or other epinephrine auto-injector is the first line of defense when someone has a severe allergic reaction. Using it correctly could save a life.
Pollen, dust, animal dander, nuts, shellfish … all of these can cause allergic reactions. But how do you know when an allergic reaction is a mild irritant or life-threating? Our expert explains.