Aside from sneezing, congestion and itchy, watery eyes, allergies can cause fatigue and disturbed sleep. Poor sleep can lead to decreased productivity, depression, memory problems, and may make it hard to function during your daily activities. All of this makes it crucial to treat fatigue from allergies in the name of a good night’s rest.
During the fall, when more allergens are in the air, it may be hard to know the difference between COVID-19 and your fall allergies. Click below to learn how you can spot the difference!
Common asthma triggers are allergens (pollen, dust mites, mold), smoke, outdoor air pollution, fragrances, and infections like a cold or the flu. However, the weather can also be a trigger to some with asthma. In the winter, cold, dry air can cause asthma symptoms, which is why we recommend wearing a scarf around your nose
As peanut allergies have increased many parents wonder when they should introduce peanuts to their infant. An allergist can help guide parents about this.
Fall allergies, while the name seems to indicate it won’t start until the leaves start turning and the weather cools down, we begin to see patients experience symptoms in late summer as early as late July. Unfortunately, ragweed pollen starts blooming in July, and it is one of the most commonly associated with allergic rhinitis