The arrival of spring and good weather is often hindered by sneezing, watery eyes and a runny nose.
Our seasonal allergy guide will give you tips and tricks so that you can better enjoy the great weather!
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They may recommend non-pharmacological measures, suggest over-the-counter treatments, such as antihistamines, eye drops or nasal sprays.
Nasal sprays containing corticosteroids may also be available over-the-counter, but you must ask for them at the pharmacy’s laboratory.
Pharmacists can, under certain conditions, give you a prescription for medications to relieve seasonal allergy symptoms. In fact, if you have ever been diagnosed with allergic rhinitis or allergic conjunctivitis in the past and you were given a prescription, your pharmacist can prescribe treatment under certain conditions.
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The sun is holding its ground, while snow gently melts away. Brave little flowers peek through where the grass is already exposed. Tree buds are taking shape. Spring is finally here, and now your nose is running and you’re starting to sneeze. Is it one last winter cold, or the start of allergies?
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For many people, the arrival of spring also marks the return of pollen allergies.
Since pollen is everywhere in the spring, and we can’t exactly stop breathing, what can be done to minimize our exposure to these irritating little molecules? Here are some tips.
If you suffer from asthma and seasonal allergies, you may notice an increase in your asthma symptoms during allergy season. Here are a few tips to help you breathe easier during allergy season.
Allergies are disproportionate immune system reactions that occur when the body comes into contact with a foreign substance (called an allergen) that is normally harmless. In other words, a substance can be harmless to one person but cause an allergic reaction in another.