Allergies смотреть последние обновления за сегодня на .
Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you 😃) . Support your local PBS Member Station here: 🤍 It's the season for sneezin'! Subscribe: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍okaytobesmart ↓ More info and sources below ↓ Springtime means the arrival of green grass, bright flowers, and buzzing bees. But for many of us, it's also about sneezing, watery red eyes, and a runny nose, thanks to allergies. In this week's video, you'll learn why we get allergies, how our immune system turns against us to attack pollen and pets, and why allergies seem to be on the rise in developed nations. Hygiene hypothesis: 🤍 Spread of allergies in developed nations: 🤍 TGF-beta and allergies: 🤍 Microbiome and allergies: 🤍 Gut microbes and peanut allergy in mice: 🤍 Have an idea for an episode or an amazing science question you want answered? Leave a comment below! Follow on Twitter: 🤍 🤍 Follow on Tumblr: 🤍 Follow on Instagram: 🤍 - It's Okay To Be Smart is written and hosted by Joe Hanson, Ph.DFollow me on Twitter: 🤍jtotheizzoe Email me: itsokaytobesmart AT gmail DOT com Facebook: 🤍 Google+ 🤍 For more awesome science, check out: 🤍 Produced by PBS Digital Studios: 🤍 Joe Hanson - Creator/Host/Writer Joe Nicolosi - Director Amanda Fox - Producer, Spotzen IncKate Eads - Associate Producer Andrew Matthews - Editing/Motion Graphics/Animation Katie Graham - Director of Photography John Knudsen - Gaffer Dalton Allen - Post-Production Intern Theme music: "Ouroboros" by Kevin MacLeod Other music via APM Stock images from Shutterstock, stock footage from Videoblocks - Last week's video: How Many Stars Are There? 🤍 More videos: Why Does February Have 28 Days? 🤍 Why Vaccines Work 🤍 Why Are Some People Left-Handed? 🤍 Where Does the Smell of Rain Come From? 🤍
The Pollen-ocalypse is coming. This video is presented by Hover. Get 10% off your first purchase by going to 🤍 Become a Video Lab member! 🤍 Allergy season is upon us once again. And if it seems like your allergies are getting worse year after year, it’s not just your imagination. Pollen is a fine powder produced as part of the sexual reproductive cycle of many varieties of plants. As climate change warms the planet, pollen production is ramping up. And that’s becoming a problem, whether you suffer from seasonal allergies — or not. Sources & further reading: Why allergy season gets worse every year 🤍 Effects on pollen allergies on emergency room visits 🤍 Effects of temperature on pollen production in Northern Hemisphere 🤍 National Wildlife Federation report 🤍 Climate Central report — Effect of CO2 on pollen production 🤍 Note: The headline for this video has been updated since publishing. Previous headline: Climate change is making allergy season worse Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out 🤍. Watch our full video catalog: 🤍 Follow Vox on Facebook: 🤍 Or Twitter: 🤍
ABC News medical contributor Dr. Alok Patel joins ABC News Live to explain seasonal allergies and give tips on how to handle them. WATCH the ABC News Live Stream Here: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE to ABC NEWS: 🤍 Watch More on 🤍 LIKE ABC News on FACEBOOK 🤍 FOLLOW ABC News on TWITTER: 🤍 #abcnews #health #allergies #pollen #seasonal #spring
ABC News medical contributor and emergency physician Dr. Darien Sutton talks about the most common triggers for seasonal allergies and what you can do to calm your symptoms. WATCH the ABC News Live Stream Here: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE to ABC NEWS: 🤍 Watch More on 🤍 LIKE ABC News on FACEBOOK 🤍 FOLLOW ABC News on TWITTER: 🤍 #news #allergies #health #abcnews
Tis the season for coughing and congestion
It's not just children who develop allergies: More adults are developing sensitivities later in life. Heidi Mitchell joins Lunch Break with Tanya Rivero. Photo: Philippe Huguen/AFP/Getty Images Subscribe to the WSJ channel here: 🤍 Visit the WSJ channel for more video: 🤍 More from the Wall Street Journal: Visit WSJ.com: 🤍 Follow WSJ on Facebook: 🤍 Follow WSJ on Google+: 🤍 Follow WSJ on Twitter: 🤍 Follow WSJ on Instagram: 🤍 Follow WSJ on Pinterest: 🤍 Follow WSJ on Tumblr: 🤍 Don’t miss a WSJ video, subscribe here: 🤍 More from the Wall Street Journal: Visit WSJ.com: 🤍 Visit the WSJ Video Center: 🤍 On Facebook: 🤍 On Twitter: 🤍 On Snapchat: 🤍
A brief explanation of allergies and what causes an allergic reaction.
Seasonal allergies can be brutal, and these days there’s a lot of misinformation around what causes allergies and how to avoid them. Here, Dr. Jeff Millstein from Penn Medicine sorts out what’s fact and what’s fiction when it comes to seasonal allergies. Myth #1: You can develop allergies as an adult. This one is a FACT! Adults are not immune from developing new allergies or getting them for the first time later in life. Allergies are your body’s response to substances that your immune system mistakenly identifies as harmful. As we age, our immune system becomes weaker, which in turn weakens our hyper-allergic reactions. Typically, most adults who experience allergies later in life have had a previous allergic episode that they may not remember. These can start during early childhood and lay dormant through your teenage years, then pop back up later in life. So if you’re feeling the sniffles but assume it couldn’t possibly be allergies, think again. Myth #2: Eating local honey helps relieve allergy symptoms. Unfortunately, this one is FICTION! There’s been a lot of buzz around this idea because bees collect pollen from local plants and use it to create their honey. …and therefore it could help build up your immunity to those local allergens. Believe it or not, flower pollen is actually one of the least common allergens. What really triggers most people’s seasonal allergies are pollens from trees, grass and weeds, which won’t be found in your local honey. So while honey is delicious, your best bet for allergy relief is over-the-counter medication. Myth #3: Using nasal spray frequently can be bad for you. This is a FACT – and it’s a serious one too! Nasal decongestant sprays can work like a charm, but they are NOT meant for long-term treatment of allergy symptoms… and can cause serious harm if not used properly. These sprays contain chemicals that shrink the enlarged blood vessels that are causing your congestion. After more than a few days’ use, those blood vessels can become dependent on the drugs, causing you to need to use more and more of it to get the same results. This is called the rebound phenomenon, and over time, it can lead to chronic sinusitis and other serious nasal problems. As an alternative, try some other remedies like oral antihistamines or decongestants. And if you do opt for nasal sprays, use nasal corticosteroids, rather than decongestants. They are effective at relieving symptoms and don’t carry the same risk when used daily during the allergy season. When it comes to seasonal allergies, it’s best to be proactive and keep a consistent treatment plan to manage your symptoms. If you have questions about what’s best for you, be sure to consult your primary care provider. #allergies #pollen #PennMedicine
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Allergy season got a jump start this year and has been more intense all over the country, especially in the North and Southeast. Ali Rogin speaks with Theresa Crimmins, director of the National Phenology Network, and Dr. Stanley Fineman, an allergist and editor-in-chief of Allergy Watch, to learn why the season started so early and is so bad, and what people can do to ease their symptoms. Stream your PBS favorites with the PBS app: 🤍 Find more from PBS NewsHour at 🤍 Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow us: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Subscribe: PBS NewsHour podcasts: 🤍 Newsletters: 🤍
Have you ever felt like your immune system is a bully who doesn't keep your best interests at heart? Have you ever sneezed, gotten a rash, or had asthma at the worst possible time? It really gets you thinking— Why DO we have allergies in the first place? In this episode, Dr. Tina Lasisi walks us through how our immune system evolved, what affects our allergies, and things we can do to improve our immune responses. "Why am I like this?" is a show hosted by biological anthropologist Tina Lasisi, and produced by STEMedia, that dives deep into evolutionary biology to explain some of our existentialism or everyday questions about our body. PBS Member Stations rely on viewers like you. To support your local station, go to: 🤍 Subscribe to PBS Terra, so you never miss an episode! 🤍 And keep up with PBS Terra on: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 TikTok: 🤍
A simple explainer video about allergies. We explain how allergies occur, common causes and symptoms of allergies, how they are diagnosed and treated, and the most severe form of allergic reaction: anaphylaxis. We hope this video will be helpful to you and those you care about. 00:00 Introduction and common allergens 00:36 How allergies occur 01:23 Common allergy symptoms 01:53 Anaphylaxis 02:55 Diagnosing allergies 03:35 Living with allergies Like and share this video to raise awareness about allergies, and subscribe to our channel for more great health content ABOUT US: HealthSketch is a project to convey health information in visually engaging ways, empowering us all to lead healthier lives. For more information, visit: Website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Whiteboard Animation by Russ Law: 🤍 NOTE: All content, including graphics, audio, text, and links, is for information and education purposes only. This video should not be considered a substitute for professional medical care, so if you have further questions or concerns, please consult a medical professional. References and further sources of information: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍
Spring has finally sprung — but for many people with allergies, that means months of constantly reaching for tissues and eye drops. NBC News medical correspondent Dr. John Torres joins TODAY with tips to help manage and prevent allergy symptoms. » Subscribe to TODAY: 🤍 » Watch the latest from TODAY: 🤍 About: TODAY brings you the latest headlines and expert tips on money, health and parenting. We wake up every morning to give you and your family all you need to start your day. If it matters to you, it matters to us. We are in the people business. Subscribe to our channel for exclusive TODAY archival footage & our original web series. Connect with TODAY Online! Visit TODAY's Website: 🤍 Find TODAY on Facebook: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Twitter: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Google+: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Instagram: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Pinterest: 🤍 How To Survive Spring Allergies — And Prevent Them Before Symptoms Start | TODAY
We may continue to see grass pollen in May and June.
Sinus problems affect about 31 million Americans, and lead to around 16 million doctor visits per year. It can be tough to know if you're suffering from a sinus infection, allergies or a cold, especially due to high pollen counts this spring. Dr. Lisa Liberatore, a sinus specialist at Lenox Hill Hospital in New York, joins "CBS This Morning" with some tips.
Food allergies are common in children, but for adults without any such allergies who suddenly develop them, it can be terrifying.
(USMLE topics) Development of allergic diseases, etiology and pathology. This video is available for instant download licensing here 🤍 Voice by: Ashley Fleming ©Alila Medical Media. All rights reserved. Support us on Patreon and get early access to videos and free image downloads: patreon.com/AlilaMedicalMedia All images/videos by Alila Medical Media are for information purposes ONLY and are NOT intended to replace professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Always seek the advice of a qualified healthcare provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. Allergy refers to abnormal reactions of the immune system to otherwise harmless substances. Normally, the immune system raises immune response to protect the body from foreign invaders, such as bacteria or viruses, but does not react to non-infectious environmental antigens. In people with allergies, however, the immune system also reacts to these substances, producing allergic reactions. Such substances, called allergens, can come from the patient’s natural environment, foods, medications, latex products, or insect bites. Most allergies are mediated by a class of antibody called immunoglobulin E, IgE. IgE is produced when the body is first exposed to an allergen. Production of IgE is activated by a subtype of T-lymphocytes, known as type 2 helper T-cells, TH2. IgE molecules then bind to their receptors on the surface of mast cells and basophils. The first exposure is usually asymptomatic, but the body is now sensitized. Upon reexposure to the same antigen, the antigen binds to adjacent IgE molecules, bringing their receptors together, triggering a signaling cascade that induces the release of histamine and other inflammatory chemicals. These chemicals cause dilation and increased permeability of blood vessels, mucus secretion, stimulation of sensory nerves, smooth muscle spasms, and are responsible for allergic symptoms, which can range from mild to severe. Mild symptoms usually consist of watery eyes, runny nose, sneezing and a mild rash; while severe reactions may include swelling, hives, difficulty breathing due to bronchospasm, and digestive problems due to increased gastrointestinal motility. When released systemically, these chemicals can cause extensive vasodilation and smooth muscle spasms which may lead to anaphylaxis, a life-threatening condition in which blood pressure drops and airways narrow to a dangerous level. The reactions are immediate, within minutes of contact with the allergen. There is also a late phase response, due to subsequent tissue infiltration with eosinophils and other inflammatory cells. People who are sensitized to a specific allergen may also react to other substances that contain similar antigens. This is called cross-reactivity. For example, people who are allergic to birch pollen may also have reactions to certain fruits and vegetables such as apples or potatoes, consumption of which can cause itching and swelling of the lips and oral cavity. Both genetic and environmental factors contribute to the development of allergic diseases. Allergies tend to run in families. What is inherited is the susceptibility to allergic reactions, due to irregularities in the makeup of the immune system. Early childhood exposures to bacterial and viral infections are thought to suppress TH2 cells and are therefore protective against allergic diseases. This theory, known as hygiene hypothesis, implies that living in too sterile an environment is a risk factor for allergic diseases. While still a hypothesis, it does partly explain the higher prevalence of allergies in developed countries. Other risks factors include exposure to allergens and stress. Diagnosis is usually based on symptoms and patient’s history. Potential allergens may be identified with skin prick test or intradermal test, where small amounts of common allergens are introduced into the skin and local reactions are observed. A blood test, called allergen-specific serum IgE test, can also be performed. In this case, patient’s blood sample containing IgE is tested for binding to common allergens. If binding occurs, the person is allergic to that allergen. Antihistamines are effective for treatment of mild allergies. Other drugs include mast cell stabilizers, corticosteroids and leukotriene modifiers. Severe reactions require immediate injection of epinephrine. The best way to prevent allergies is to avoid the offending allergens. People with serious reactions to unavoidable allergens may benefit from immunotherapy. In immunotherapy, patients are injected weekly with gradually increasing doses of the allergen, starting with a tiny amount. This process desensitizes the immune system, reducing reactions to the allergen, but may take several years to complete.
If you have serious symptoms from allergies that over-the-counter medications are not helping with, doctors suggest getting tested. Here's what to expect.
What are allergies? How are they caused, and what can people do to prevent them? SciShow explains! Hosted by: Michael Aranda Annotations: Your Immune System: Natural Born Killer: 🤍 Dooblydoo thanks go to the following Patreon supporters we couldn't make SciShow without them! Shout out to Justin Lentz, John Szymakowski, Ruben Galvao, and Peso255. Like SciShow? Want to help support us, and also get things to put on your walls, cover your torso and hold your liquids? Check out our awesome products over at DFTBA Records: 🤍 Or help support us by becoming our patron on Patreon: 🤍 Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Sources: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍
Spring is on the way, and for many people, that means the start of allergy season. But as CBS News' Michael George explains, there are some things you could be doing now to make spring a little more bearable. CBS News Streaming Network is the premier 24/7 anchored streaming news service from CBS News and Stations, available free to everyone with access to the Internet. The CBS News Streaming Network is your destination for breaking news, live events and original reporting locally, nationally and around the globe. Launched in November 2014 as CBSN, the CBS News Streaming Network is available live in 91 countries and on 30 digital platforms and apps, as well as on CBSNews.com and Paramount+. Subscribe to the CBS News YouTube channel: 🤍 Watch CBS News: 🤍 Download the CBS News app: 🤍 Follow CBS News on Instagram: 🤍 Like CBS News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow CBS News on Twitter: 🤍 Subscribe to our newsletters: 🤍 Try Paramount+ free: 🤍 For video licensing inquiries, contact: licensing🤍veritone.com
Around 26 million Americans find themselves sneezing and wheezing every year due to seasonal allergies. We spent $2.7 billion on non-prescription allergy remedies last year alone. Dr. Tara Narula joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss how allergies work and what might be causing an increase in allergy-sufferers. Subscribe to the "CBS This Morning" Channel HERE: 🤍 Watch "CBS This Morning" HERE: 🤍 Watch the latest installment of "Note to Self," only on "CBS This Morning," HERE: 🤍 Follow "CBS This Morning" on Instagram HERE: 🤍 Like "CBS This Morning" on Facebook HERE: 🤍 Follow "CBS This Morning" on Twitter HERE: 🤍 Follow "CBS This Morning" on Google+ HERE: 🤍 Get the latest news and best in original reporting from CBS News delivered to your inbox. Subscribe to newsletters HERE: 🤍 Get your news on the go! Download CBS News mobile apps HERE: 🤍 Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! 🤍 - Delivered by Charlie Rose, Norah O’Donnell and Gayle King, "CBS This Morning" offers a thoughtful, substantive and insightful source of news and information to a daily audience of 3 million viewers. The Emmy Award-winning broadcast presents a mix of daily news, coverage of developing stories of national and global significance, and interviews with leading figures in politics, business and entertainment. Check local listings for "CBS This Morning" broadcast times.
How new allergy pills could lead to a sneeze-free future. - Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 - Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 - Find us on Facebook: 🤍 - Check our website: 🤍
Dr. Rasya Dixit | Appointment booking number: 099018 90588 Consultant Dermatologist & Cosmetologist | Dr. Dixit Cosmetic Dermatology Clinic, Bengaluru Hives are very commonly seen and they are called as Allergy by lay people. So what is the cause if these hives? Hives look like flat swelling on the skin on the arms, on the face. It can come on any part of the body including the hands and feet. So it usually looks like tiny red skin elevations, but it can become large flat map like areas of elevation as well. In medical term it is called as Urticaria and it is so common that it is believed that more than 90% of the population will have hives atleast once in their lifetime. It can be seen as a reaction and mostly people describe it as mosquito bites or ant bites , which become more swollen but hives become bigger and bigger and it can become a very severe problem as it disturbs the activities because are busy scratching, but if it involves your eyes, your lips, you are compromised even the breathing. So it is a serious condition, however it can be seen very very commonly as a common condition. So what are the common causes of Hives? It can be an insect bite allergy, you can be having it because of insect bite or it can be because of some food or some drug that does not agree with you. Usually people are able to tell us that, if we had one particular food like milk or egg, then I used to get this kind of allergy. It may look like mild redness or itching when you scratch , but it comes every time you eat that particular medicine or that particular food. The other thing is sometimes with chronic infections, especially with Hepatitis infection also you se hives. So when you first see a doctor the doctor will ask you how long you have had this symptom. Is it something very new or few days old, then the concerns may be like insect bite or food allergy or medicine allergy but when it starts to last longer and longer then it could be the marker of some underlying problem like thyroid problem or hormone problem or viral infection and urinary infection. The common treatment of Hives is Antiallergy tablets called as Antihistamines. There are many types of Antihistamines. It doesn’t mean that if you don’t respond to one Antihistamines, it will not work for you. Antihistamines are very mild medicines they don’t have side effects. So you can take them for long period of time safely. Sometimes when the case is not diagnosed then they can be taken for months together, even years together, please don’t worry, so you have to rule out the underlying condition. So if you are having hives, which are not responding to treatment. Please speak to your dermatologist and get a more clarity on what is happening to you. #urticaria #chronichives #angioedema
For some people, a simple peanut or a bite of shrimp can cause the body’s immune system to wildly overreact. In some cases, the results can be deadly. But what exactly is happening in the body for it to confuse nuts or shellfish with a true threat? SICK is a new series that looks at how diseases actually work inside our body. We'll be visiting medical centers and talking to top researchers and doctors to uncover the mysteries of viruses, bacteria, fungi and our own immune system. Come back every Tuesday for a new episode and let us know in the comments which diseases you think we should cover next. Read More: Allergy, Parasites, and the Hygiene Hypothesis 🤍 The Role of Mast Cells In Allergic Inflammation 🤍 Allergies and the Immune System 🤍 Visit the Seeker website 🤍 Subscribe now! 🤍 Seeker on Twitter 🤍 Seeker on Instagram 🤍 Seeker on Facebook 🤍 Seeker 🤍
Seasonal allergies, also known as hay fever, affect more than 25 million Americans each year. Dr. Holly Phillips joins "CBS This Morning" with a pollen pop quiz that could help you find some relief.
Food Allergy 101: Manage Fish Allergies | Fish Allergy Symptoms Did you know about 40 percent of people with fish allergy experience their first allergic reaction as adults? Finned fish is one of the most common food allergies and it usually is lifelong. If you are allergic to finfish, it doesn’t mean you are necessarily allergic to shellfish. Learn more about these scaley animals by watching this video. Topics Covered · Finned fish allergy · Shellfish allergy · Fish allergy reaction · Symptoms of fish allergy · Reaction to fish product · Antihestimine for fish allergy reactions · Managing fish allergies in adults · Pediatric fish allergies · Fish allergy diagnosis · Living with fish allergies For more information about managing fish allergies, fish allergy symptom and fish allergy reaction, please visit - 🤍
Subscribe to Healthcare Triage! 🤍 Allergies and atopic disease are on the rise. Especially food allergies in kids. A HUGE new study has looked at how changes to the microbiome can lead to allergies. Like this? Try Aaron's JAMA Pediatrics Podcast! iTunes: 🤍 Google Play: 🤍 RSS: 🤍 Aaron has a book out now! It’s called The Bad Food Bible: How and Why to Eat Sinfully. You can order a copy now!!! Amazon - 🤍 Barnes & Noble - 🤍 Indiebound - 🤍 iBooks - 🤍 Google - 🤍 Kobo - 🤍 Any local bookstore you might frequent. You can ask for the book by name or ISBN 978-0544952560 John Green Executive Producer Stan Muller Director, Producer Aaron Carroll Writer Mark Olsen – Graphics Meredith Danko – Social Media 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 And the housekeeping: 1) You can support Healthcare Triage on Patreon: 🤍 Every little bit helps make the show better! 2) Check out our Facebook page: 🤍 3) We still have merchandise available at 🤍
With the rain and warmer temperatures, comes the sniffing and sneezing of the dreaded allergy season. If the usual pills and sprays aren't enough, there's another treatment option that could actually freeze your allergies away. 50-year-old Raquel Billings of the Bronx tried sprays and tablets to deal with her allergies without success. "I was always snorting and not being comfortable," she said. But last year Dr. Gregory Levitin of New York Eye and Ear Infirmary of Mount Sinai Hospital essentially froze the problem. Read more: 🤍 Check out more Eyewitness News - 🤍 NEW HERE? – Hi! We’re abc7NY, also known as Channel 7 on TV, home to Eyewitness News, New York’s Number 1 news. We hope you love us on YouTube as much as you do on television! OUR SOCIAL MEDIA – FACEBOOK: 🤍 TWITTER: 🤍 INSTAGRAM: 🤍 NEW TIPS: Online: 🤍 Phone: 917-260-7700 Email: abc7ny🤍abc.com #abc7NY #localnews #nyc
Learn more about urgent care: 🤍 Find a doctor: 🤍 Judah Fierstein, MD is a board-certified emergency medicine physician at Mount Sinai Doctors, seeing patients in the Upper West Side, Brooklyn Heights, Dumbo, and Inwood. Trained in New York City, he is certified by the American Board of Emergency Medicine. He was awarded his medical degree from the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, where he also completed his residency in Emergency Medicine. He is also the Medical Director of Mount Sinai Doctors Urgent Care. Dr. Fierstein is fluent in Spanish. Mount Sinai Doctors Urgent Care assists patients with illnesses or injuries that do not appear to be life-threatening, but also can’t wait until the next day, or for primary care doctor to see them. Services are offered on a walk-in basis and range from allergies, asthma, back problems, headaches, skin rashes, and stitches to sprains, UTIs, fever, flu, broken toes, and infections. No appointment is needed. There are four locations - Upper West Side, Brooklyn Heights, Dumbo, and Inwood - open 365 days a year with extended hours.
Milk is one of the most common causes of food allergies in children. CBS News' Kenneth Craig takes a look at the latest research.
Food Allergy 101: Manage Milk Allergies | Milk Allergy Symptom Did you know that about 2.5 percent of children under three years old are allergic to milk? Allergy to milk is the most common food allergy in infants and young children. Nearly all infants who develop an allergy to milk do so in their first year of life. Topics Covered · Milk allergy symptoms · Manage milk allergies · Milk allergy in babies · Severe reaction to milk · Anaphylaxis · Sources of milk and milk ingredients · Lactose and milk allergy · Dairy food allergy · Cow milk allergy · Milk alternative For more information about managing milk allergies, milk allergy symptom, and milk allergy reaction, please visit - 🤍
Histamine is the stuff that allergies are made of. Why do we have such an annoying chemical, and what can be done about it? Click "SHOW MORE" for video outline and links. Histamine can help our immune system fight foreign invaders, like parasites. But with allergies, histamine make you sneeze, itch and tear up. Most worrisome is when histamine contributes to anaphylaxis, a severe allergic reaction that is potentially fatal. The NIH and specifically the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) are studying allergies and how we can better manage and prevent allergic symptoms. You can learn more at medlineplus.gov: Allergies: 🤍 Food Allergies: 🤍 Hay Fever: 🤍 NIAID Research: 🤍 Accessible version of video at MedlinePlus: 🤍 Video Outline 0:27 Prevalence of allergic conditions 0:50 Histamine’s role as a signalling molecule 1:14 Histamine’s role in the immune system 1:25 B-cells and IgE antibodies 1:39 Mast cells and basophils 2:03 Immune response in allergies 2:12 Common allergens 2:17 Allergy symptoms 2:36 Anaphylaxis 2:53 Allergy treatment 3:19 NIAID Video by Jeff Day Narration by Jennifer Sun Bell
Spring has finally sprung after a long, hard winter, and for some 50 million Americans with allergies, it's the season of sneezing. Dr. Neeta Ogden, a board-certified allergist, talks to the "CBS This Morning" co-hosts about how to distinguish between allergies and colds.
A recent study found that North American pollen seasons are becoming longer by 20 days on average and increasing in severity by 21%. Read more about health: 🤍 Subscribe to TIME’s YouTube channel ►► 🤍 Subscribe to TIME: 🤍 Get the day’s top headlines to your inbox, curated by TIME editors: 🤍 Follow us: Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍
If you tend to get colds that develop suddenly and occur at the same time every year, you could have seasonal allergies. Although colds and allergies share some symptoms, such as sneezing and feeling run-down, they are different afflictions. In this Mayo Clinic Minute, allergist Dr. Arveen Bhasin explains what she looks for in patients to determine if it’s a cold or an allergy. Jeff Olsen reports. More health and medical news on the Mayo Clinic News Network 🤍
What does the science have to say?
ABC News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jen Ashton answers viewers' questions about manicures and shares a natural approach to help resolve allergies. SUBSCRIBE to GMA's YouTube page: 🤍 VISIT the GMA3 homepage: 🤍 FOLLOW GMA3: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 #gma3 #drjenashton #allergies #viewersquestions
Food allergies are increasingly common. Here’s what you need to know about food allergies, including diagnosis and emergency treatment from Allergist, Kanao Otsu, MD. Food Allergies: 🤍 Dr. Otsu: 🤍 Allergy Help: 🤍
Food Allergy 101: Manage Egg Allergy | Egg Allergy Symptoms Did you know that experts estimate that as many as 2% of children are allergic to eggs? Learn more about one of the most common food allergies in children, second only to milk allergy by watching this video. Allergic reaction to eggs is caused by many common foods that can range from mild to severe reactions. Severe reactions include anaphylaxis. Symptoms of an egg allergy include trouble with breathing and swallowing, vomiting & diarrhea, coughing, swelling, and loss of consciousness. Topics Covered · Managing egg allergy · Egg allergens · Egg allergies for kids · Allergic reaction to eggs · Symptoms of egg allergy · Pediatric egg allergy · Cross-contact for egg allergens · Managing egg intolerance · Anaphylaxis · Epinephrine For more information about egg allergies, egg allergy symptoms, and egg allergy reactions, please visit - 🤍
Food Allergy 101: Prevent Tree Nut Allergies | Tree Nut Allergy Symptom For some nuts are a great alternative snack, but for those with tree nut allergies, they can be dangerous. Mild tree nut allergy symptom includes stomach ache, runny nose itchy eyes, hives, or tingling of lips and tongue. To prevent a reaction to tree nut allergies, avoid products with tree nuts. Tree nuts can be found in unexpected places like cereals, certain coffee drinks and even BBQ sauce. Federal law requires tree nuts to be listed on product labels. Topics Covered · Prevent tree nut allergies · Tree nut allergy symptom · Manage allergic reaction to tree nuts · Treating tree nut allergic reaction · Avoiding tree nuts and products containing tree nuts · Tree nut allergy testing For more information about preventing tree nut allergies, tree nut allergy reaction and tree nut allergy symptom, please visit - 🤍