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As leaves fall, stuffiness, sneezing and wheezing officially sets in for some 40 million U.S. adults and children, allergists say. The Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America said its Fall Allergy Capitals had Louisville, Ky., coming in at No.
It is possible for some people to acquire new allergies, said Dr. William Reisacher, assistant professor of otolaryngology at NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital/Weill Cornell Medical Center, and three to five years of exposure may be enough to trigger
Autumn officially arrived on September 22 this year, but it took a little while for trees and plants to start their change in color from green to a miriad of shades of amber and crimson. Colors are starting to change now with the peak foliage viewing
The study ranks Oklahoma City as the seventh worst city in which to live, while Tulsa checked in at No...The study ranks the top 100 most challenging places to live with allergies based on a scientific analysis of pollen scores, the number of allergy
Contact Information Available for logged-in reporters only Description With fall allergy season in full swing, the 2012 Fall Allergy Capitals have been announced...Expert James Sublett, MD, Louisville allergist and chair of the American College of
Adelaide Aerobiology Laboratory's Kathryn Thomson, who performs the daily pollen count for Asthma Foundation SA, published in The Advertiser , said those levels were about to reach a peak. "A couple of weeks into October, we will be seeing some
The first break in the heat earlier this month was enough to set off the fall allergy season, and it looks like it will be a long one. Even the recent rains will likely provide only temporary relief. "It is very early, and we are seeing very high
The Washington Post As one of the hottest summers ever recorded drew to a close, Jay Portnoy watched patients stream into Children's Mercy Hospital and Clinics in Kansas City, Mo., coughing and wheezing with asthma, 20 admissions per day for the week
The Health Protection Agency says climate change is likely to raise average temperatures by between two and five degrees, with "significant looming health challenges" for the nation. Heat-related deaths are expected to soar from their present level
New method could be 'cheaper and better' Health and science reporter, BBC News Sneezing through summer with a runny nose could become a thing of the past if researchers in London are successful at developing a new hay fever vaccine.