Condition Spotlight

About one in every five people develops allergies. Allergies arise when the immune system overreacts to an otherwise harmless substance known as an allergen. That reaction can be as mild as a sneeze or as deadly as anaphylactic shock. The best way to reduce allergy symptoms is to avoid your allergens. So, what could you be allergic to?

We have created special segments for the most common allergies including:

Review these special sections to see how you can live well when impacted by these issues.


Best beds for indoor allergy sufferers

If you have indoor allergies, you’re not alone. Over half of the world’s population has some type of allergy, and indoor pollutants are a big factor. Getting the right type of furniture and décor is Read More

Common Types of Allergy Tests

Allergies happen when the immune system begins to fight substances that are actually quite harmless to the body e.g. pollen or food. Common symptoms of an allergic reaction include watery eyes, sneezing attacks, an itchy Read More

Allergies are more widespread than most physicians, including allergists, realize and they can cause far more serious health problems, both physical and mental, than is commonly believed. Allergy sufferers don’t need to despair, however. Proper diet and nutrition, combined with other alternative approaches, can relieve and reverse allergies, even after conventional approaches have failed.

If you find yourself sneezing and coughing with watery eyes and swollen sinuses each spring, you’re aware that you have allergies. What might surprise you is that your child’s ear infections or your spouse’s digestive problems may stem from allergies, too. Research confirms that allergies manifest as common ailments…and can occur at just about anytime, in just about anybody.

An allergy is an adverse immune system reaction to a substance that most people find harmless. Allergies can manifest in a variety of ways. Common examples of an allergic response include headaches, fatigue, sneezing, watery eyes, stuffy nose or sinuses, and possibly a skin rash that itches following exposure to dust, pollens, dust mites, animal dander, chemicals, foods, and a variety of other materials. The allergic reactions themselves can range from mild to severe depending on the person. Many of the conditions are so common that they are almost considered normal by the people who suffer from them. Allergies can cause or contribute to asthma, bronchitis, rheumatoid arthritis, diabetes, ear infections, eczema, hives, migraines or cluster headaches, chronic fatigue syndrome, gastrointestinal disorders, glaucoma, kidney problems, weight gain, seizures, heart palpitations, depression, and even cerebral palsy and multiple sclerosis, among other conditions.