Mold hidden underneath winter snow may be damaging for allergy suffers.
Here are some tips for coping with your seasonal allergies.
Children who grow up exposed to mold around their houses — particularly in their first two years — exhibit a significantly higher risk of developing asthma.
A new study has found that introducing peanuts into infants’ diets within the first year of their lives could reduce their risk of developing a peanut allergy in later childhood.
A preliminary study recently published in Pediatrics suggests that children in households that hand-wash dishes have lower risks of developing eczema, asthma and hay fever.
Researchers from Johns Hopkins University recently found that there is no link between urban living and asthma.
The Veta Smart Case alerts people’s families when they suffer from life-threatening allergic reactions.
For most allergy sufferers, the hardest part about combating their triggers is knowing when they are going to be most impactful.
The water coming out of your tap is monitored by the government, but you may be surprised to learn that doesn’t necessarily mean it’s safe.
Make sure your loved one doesn’t suffer from any allergies before buying a gift or sweet surprise.
The Academy of Otolaryngology recently released new guidelines to help those suffering from nasal allergies find symptom relief.
The European Union is considering placing warning labels on beauty products containing potentially allergenic herbal ingredients like lavender and chamomile.
According to Fox News, this year’s long, harsh winter could mean a more extreme spring allergy season.
Allergy sufferers on the West Coast are experiencing an early onset of spring allergy symptoms, due to the abnormally dry weather.
Mountain cedar, also known as ashe juniper, is a common cause of allergy sufferers’ sneezing, itchy eyes and runny noses from December through February.
The good news is, there are plenty of steps that allergy and asthma sufferers can take to keep humidity levels down and eliminate allergens, from purchasing hypoallergenic bedding to using dehumidifiers. To find out more about how you can address each of the problems listed above, check out Allergy Be Gone’s infographic on humidity.
A new study released today deals with the impact that seasonal allergies have on the lives of those who suffer from them.
It is easy to believe allergies become dormant in winter. There are no flowers, the trees are dead and spring cleaning has yet to happen. What many people don't know is that underneath all that snow, when late winter begins, is mold. Slowly melting, the unlit grass below, already dead, becomes overly hydrated and frozen. When spring finally arrives, [...]