The most common foods that cause allergic reactions in people are milk, egg, fish, wheat, shellfish, tree nuts, peanuts and soybeans. However, there have been reports of allergic reactions to many other types of foods, including red meat. Research shows that for a red meat allergy, unlike many food allergies, the cause can be connected
Some people get itchiness in their mouth or throat after eating certain fruits like melon or peaches. Many would think it is a food allergy to the fruit or vegetable and believe they need to stop eating that food. However, as with all food allergies, we encourage you to seek the advice of a board-certified
In the midwest and southern regions of the US, the weather is heating up, and the beginning of summer is quickly approaching. Allergies are usually associated with the spring or fall because pollen is active during these times and causes allergy symptoms in many people across the US. However, summer allergies are also common and
Allergy Season can add confusion when it comes to determining if you have symptoms of COVID-19. We’ve listed allergy symptoms vs COVID-19 Symptoms.
Anyone can develop allergies at any point during their life. Children are no exception, even toddlers. Children may develop food allergies or eczema earlier in life, but it usually requires exposure to multiple pollen seasons, to develop allergic rhinitis.
Fall allergies. They affects many, many people, and those that are affected probably have a very different notion of what “fall” means than those who aren’t. If the leaves turning red, orange, and yellow coincide with runny noses, itchy eyes, and a scratchy throat for you, then we can help. This is Louisville, after all,
At the beginning of summer, many feel relief as the local grass pollen counts start to drop. However, the heat and humidity of summer, along with pollen and mold, can cause trouble for those with allergies and asthma. Summer thunderstorm and rains can increase the mold spore growth in outside areas that can lead to
Pollen, many people think of flowers, weeds, and trees when they hear the word but grasses also produce it during the late spring months. Grass is one of the bothersome allergens that may cause seasonal allergies.
Your allergies may have noticed that pollen is out in full force. Runny noses combined with sinus congestion, sneezing, coughing and itchy, watery eyes have returned along with the high pollen counts. The temperatures are on the rise, meaning pollen is here to stay. This time of year many different tips and myths pop up
The first official day of spring is just a few weeks away. However, tree pollen can start appearing in pollen counts as early as February in Kentucky, Indiana, Ohio, and Tennessee. Once pollen begins to bloom, those with allergies may begin to experience sneezing, itching, and other allergy symptoms. Later in the spring grass pollen