Search Results for 'Allergic rhinitis'
40 results found.
Care Cure Acupuncture believes that hay fever and sinus problems are caused by an imbalance in the lung and kidney meridians/channels.
For many summer can be a worrying time, bringing with it sudden attacks of sneezing, blocked noses, itching of the roof of the mouth, and red, watery, and itchy eyes.
Does spring bring with it the miseries of hay fever? If you have the yearly running nose, watering eyes and sneezing problems, it can spoil anything from football to a walk in the local park. You can control these symptoms with conventional medicine but as soon as it wears off, the problem returns, often year after year.
Salin Plus, an air purifying therapy, uses a new method of treating patients with a range of respiratory conditions in a non invasive, non medicinal, 100 per cent natural way.
Allergies occur when the body's immune system misidentifies a normally harmless substance as a threat to the body. Common allergens are foods, pollen, animal dander, mould, insect venom, drugs, and dust mites. An inflammatory reaction takes place in an attempt to eject this substance from the system, resulting in a variety of symptoms.
The longer evenings, better weather, and the emerging colourful displays of flowerbeds is a welcome change to some after the dark and gloomy winter, but for hayfever sufferers it means a battle with bouts of sneezing, a congested nose, and runny eyes. Desperate sufferers go to great lengths for relief, but herbal remedy provider A Vogel shows how nature can offer relief to its own problem.
Atishoo! Atishoo! Your eyes are streaming, your nose is running and you are constantly reaching for tissues.
Up to 400,000 people with asthma also suffer from hay fever (allergic rhinitis), which is triggered by pollen, dust and spores. Allergies often deter people from enjoying their garden.
A patient came into the Chinese Acupuncture Care clinic complaining of sneezing, runny nose, eyes that were red, itchy and watery, headache, blocked sinuses, and being unable to sleep.
Up to 400,000 people with asthma also suffer from hay fever (allergic rhinitis), which is triggered by pollen, dust and spores. Allergies often deter people from enjoying their garden and that was the theme of the Asthma Society of Ireland’s ‘Treat not Trigger - the Asthma & Allergy Friendly Garden’ on show at the Bloom festival last week. The imaginative garden was designed by horticulturist, Fiann O’Nuallain, to highlight how better air quality and managing environmental triggers contribute to improved asthma control and a better quality of life in general for people with asthma and allergies.