The number of people with asthma is on the rise.
Don’t blame us, it’s science. At least according to a one doctor.
Spring allergies are in full bloom and you may already be taking medicines to prevent or treat symptoms. But is there anything else you can take?
Duffy Minges never leaves her home without her asthma inhaler.
Dr. Mike Hutchinson is here to help you with all your animal questions.
Allergy season may be starting early in other parts of the country, but with the recent cold weather, that may not be the case here.
An eastern Pennsylvania high school wants its students to cut back on the body spray.
Kraft is taking some heat after two food bloggers from North Carolina started a petition to stop them from using dyes in their macaroni and cheese.
Getting stuck at the allergist?
This is a bad time of year for 11-year-old Connor Duran. “Really hard to breathe, and run, and move,” Duran, of Robinson, describes. “I usually take my inhaler before practice. Last year at this time, I actually wasn’t able to play football.
Spring time is usually when the trees start to bud followed by a runny nose, an itchy throat and itchy eyes. All of these symptoms set in earlier this year due to the mild winter.
They say the eyes are the windows to the soul, but for doctors, they can actually be windows for something else: your health.
The Food and Drug Administration is considering making some common prescription medicines non-prescription. These would include drugs for high cholesterol, high blood pressure, diabetes, certain infections, migraines, asthma and allergies.
Going bald is on the mind of a lot of men. A protein in the scalp called PGD2 (prostaglandin D2) may be part of the problem.
For people with severe allergies, shots are the best way to handle the seasonal misery of sneezing, itchy eyes and runny nose. But who wants to get stuck with a needle, every week for 20 weeks with higher and higher doses of the allergy-causing substance?