Fall may mean the start of football season, fall foliage and cooler air. But for some people, it also means an increase in allergy symptoms. Luckily, there are several things you can do to combat fall allergies.
Every three minutes, a food allergic reaction sends someone to the emergency room. Over the last 20 years, there has been a 50 percent increase in food allergies among children in developed countries. Why?
What is the difference between allergy medications, and how do you figure out which ones will work best for you?
New research suggests that exposing infants to products containing peanuts very early on reduces the risk of developing a peanut allergy by 80 percent. A similar approach is likely to work for other types of allergies, such as egg allergy.
Eating a gluten-free diet is not just for people who have celiac disease. Many people who suffer from non-celiac gluten sensitivity have symptoms similar to the disease and also need to stay away from foods containing gluten.
Also known as sprue, gluten enteropathy, and gluten sensitivity, celiac disease causes a number of well-known symptoms of intestinal inflammation in a small number of people. Many more people, however, suffer symptoms of of celiac disease in the brain.
Across the Southern United States, thousands of people are experiencing allergic reactions, including wheezing, sneezing, itching, and hives, after eating meat. The triggering event for these meat allergies may be a tick bite.
Allergies can leave you feeling terrible. Whether it is itchy eyes or constant sneezing, allergy symptoms can cause you to miss work or school and interfere with daily activities. But once you determine your allergens, you can find allergy relief.
Discover the different types of rhinitis you could be suffering from and how to best alleviate the symptoms.
Sometimes babies just can't tolerate cow's milk, so their mothers, or caregivers, put them on a grain-based milk substitute.