When an insect stings most people, the site develops redness, swelling, and itching. However, some people are actually allergic to insect stings. This means that their immune systems overreact to the venom.
If you’re planning a vacation, and you or your child has allergies or asthma, proper planning can help you keep sneezes, sniffles, wheezing, and coughing under control. Use the following tips to make sure that allergy and asthma symptoms don’t derail your vacation fun.
While most people gratefully welcome the longer days and warmer weather of spring, people with hay fever often dread the itchy eyes, runny nose, and sneezing that comes with the season’s pollens and mold spores.
Surviving – and enjoying – the holidays is easier when you take preventive action. Here are some tips to help you plan for the holidays so that you’ll look back on this season with joy instead of relief.
Come late summer, many Americans begin to experience the symptoms of ragweed allergy, or hay fever. Sneezing; stuffy or runny nose; itchy eyes, nose, and throat; and trouble sleeping can make life uncomfortable for these people. Some of them also must deal with asthma attacks. All this can begin when ragweeds release pollen into the air, and it can continue almost until frost kills the plant.
Summer is finally here! It is time for your camping trip, family vacation, day at an amusement park, or visit to Grandma’s house. It may also be time for skin allergy flare-ups. But these rashes don’t have to spoil the fun. Knowing the causes and being prepared can help make your summer outings enjoyable for everyone.