Neal Cronin has suffered many years with allergies, and said this year is particularly bad.
If you have hay fever, it’s not what you want to hear: the ragweed season’s already started and it’s likely to last longer.
When August comes around, Cortez Jones says his allergies get him “discombobulated.” Watery eyes, runny nose. It’s part of almost every Minnesota August. The ragweed is in full bloom, pollen is flying through the air. “My allergies are worse than 5 other states I’ve been in,” wrote Kat Melgaard.
From the sounds for sniffles and sneezes, you can hear: Spring is in the air! Along with our earlier-than-normal spring, allergy symptoms are appearing earlier, too.
The first hard freeze of the season will occur Tuesday night in the Metro thereby killing off the last of the seasonal vegetation, an event to induce exclamations of relief from allergy sufferers.
While it seems like this has been a terrible year for allergies, a local allergy specialist said it’s just par for the course.
The spring allergy season is in full swing and doctors are saying allergy clinics are staying busy.
This spring could be one of the toughest allergy seasons in Minnesota. Since the weather has warmed and the snow has melted, doctors in the Twin Cities are seeing a surge in patients
Children with Vitamin D deficiencies are two and a half times more likely to be allergic to peanuts, according to a new study from the Albert Einstein College of Medicine in New York.
As we approach Hayfever season, it’s time to talk allergies on Healthy Matters with Hennepin County Medical Center.