Snot and what-not.
You’ve come to the right place.
Consider this portal a resource for all things allergy-related—from all the tell-tale symptoms like runny noses, swollen sinuses, itchy eyes, to scratchy throats.
Just as importantly, we’re passionate about helping sufferers avoid common triggers, and supporting their immune systems at the same time.
It doesn’t hurt that our team is composed of allergists and sufferers: many of whom are both.
We definitely know what it’s like to experience seasonal misery, and have a holistic support system to help.
Common Seasonal Symptoms
Let’s talk about the triggers.
For people with allergies, it can feel like triggers are all around you. Well, that’s because they are. But the more you know about the most common allergy symptom triggers, the better prepared you’ll be to fight them, better.
There are many different pollens but the allergy-sufferers’ usual suspects are tree, grass and weeds: the body interprets them as a danger, and reacts by creating allergic symptoms.
In early Spring, tree pollen starts to get released into the air (and continues throughout the Spring.
In late Spring and throughout Summer, grass pollen is the most common kind of allergen.
In late Summer and throughout the Fall, weeds are the major cause of allergies, and ragweed plants are the most common.
Dander and Dust mites
Dander from pets—the tiny flecks of skin shed by cats, dogs, rodents and birds—and dust mites (specifically their droppings) can be bothersome year-round; though they worsen in winter, when houses are closed up.
Fungi and molds
Spores from indoor and outdoor fungi and molds are considered both seasonal and perennial.
50 states, 50 types of air
Did you know air quality is area-specific?
It’s true—different regions, cities, counties and states each have their own unique kind of pollution in the air.
And depending on your location, your body can experience allergic symptoms specific to that location.
The more we know about regional pollution, the better prepared we can be in the fight against your seasonal troubles.