Why Allergy Season 2015 Is Among Worst Ever - Sharon Kleyne Hour To Discuss Eye Allergies On Upcomin

Kleynes discussion of eye allergies and the 2015 pollen season may be heard on the shows live broadcast of May 18, 2015. Grants Pass, OR (PRWEB) May 19, 2015 The 2015 spring pollen season in the Eastern United States, because of the late spring, is shaping up as one of the worst ever.* Radio host and fresh water advocate Sharon Kleyne reminds those suffering from pollen allergies to be sure to care for their eyes, not just their nasal passages. Eye allergies can turn into dry eye syndrome, Kleyne notes, which can lead to serious vision problems. Kleyne will discuss eye allergies and the 2015 spring pollen season on her upcoming Sharon Kleyne Hour Power of Water radio show. Dunning, S, Pollen tsunami brings misery to allergy sufferers, 19 Action News Cleveland, May 12, 2015, http://www.19actionnews.com/story/29047485/pollen-tsunami-brings-misery-to-allergy-sufferers Kleynes discussion of eye allergies and the 2015 pollen season may be heard on the shows live broadcast of May 18, 2015. For the live show or a podcast, go to http://www.SharonKleyneHour.com . The syndicated Sharon Kleyne Hour Power of Water radio show, hosted by Kleyne, is heard weekly on VoiceAmerica and Apple iTunes. The education oriented show is sponsored by Bio-Logic Aqua Research, founded by Kleyne and specializing in fresh water, atmosphere, dehydration and vision. Natures Tears EyeMist is the Research Centers signature product for dry eye and eye allergies. For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/05/prweb12731869.htm





Home Run For Allergy Sufferers: Chiefs announce peanut free zone : News : CNYcentral.com





The peanut-controlled area will be power washed and cleaned every day to remove as much debris as possible. "Our big thing is we listen to the fans. Our fans come to us with requests all the time. Whether it's gluten free options, vegetarian options; and we just implement them into the ball park," says Jason Smorol, Syracuse Chiefs General Manager. "I agree with it 100 percent. There are a lot of people with certain conditions that need to be considered. And, I think it's a great effort on the Syracuse Chief's to take that into consideration," says Bruce Kane. The Syracuse Chiefs will offer the peanut free section for the entire season. Comments are the sole responsibility of the person posting them; they are not reflective of the views or opinions of Sinclair Communications, NBC3, its directors or employees. For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.cnycentral.com/news/story.aspx?id=1207228








Allergy myths busted | KFOR.com





"Studies have shown that when you're dehydrated your body produces higher histamine levels and that drives allergies," Ogden said. "When you get dehydrated you could run risk of making your symptoms worse." And it can be a vicious cycle, because the decongestants many people take for allergies can dry you out. Drinking plenty of water is essential, but Ogden says you need to replenish electrolytes, too. She suggests keeping packets of a hydration powder like DripDrop handy to add to your water for an extra boost of electrolytes. Vitamins & supplements There's growing evidence that vitamins and minerals can have an impact on allergies. Ogden says vitamin D and Omega 3, found in fish oil, may help. "A number of studies have shown that when they're incorporated into the diet, there's a decrease in allergy and asthma symptoms," she said. "I have had patients say, 'Oh, I went back on my vitamin D and my allergies improved.'" Hose down the dog Man's best friend can be your worst enemy when it comes to allergies. Dogs can track pollen all over the house. "Dogs, especially with lots of fur, long hair, are going to need to be hosed off or bathed" whenever they've been playing outside, Ogden said. For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.10tv.com/content/stories/2015/05/15/allergy-survival-guide-10-tips-from-a-top-doctor.html







How to deal with pollen tsunamis and D.C.s extra-awful allergy season - The Washington Post





After years of taking daily antihistamines and, often, antibiotics for chronic sinus infections, she discovered several food allergies were making her more susceptible to seasonal allergens. For the past few years, diet alone has kept her sinus infections at bay. But last week, Collins awoke to find her eyes swollen shut from pollen that was lodged inside them. Now shes back on antibiotics, this time for pinkeye. The CEO of a social media company, Collins took to Twitter to vent: Am I living inside a flower + sleeping on a pollen pillow? Feels like it. Wow. It was retweeted more than 200 times. If pollen seems to feel more onerous each year, thats because it is. This season continues a 20-year trend of increased pollen in the atmosphere, according to the Landover, Md.-based Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America , which ascribes the trend to rising temperatures and greenhouse gasses. In D.C., the delayed onset of spring has made for a compressed allergy season trees pollinated late but quickly, and grass pollen is expected to blow in soon, says Dipa Sheth, an allergist and immunologist at the GW Medical Faculty Associates. That may explain the term pollen tsunami being bandied about. For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://feeds.washingtonpost.com/c/34656/f/636621/s/46727c7c/sc/26/l/0L0Swashingtonpost0N0Cexpress0Cwp0C20A150C0A50C190Chow0Eto0Edeal0Ewith0Epollen0Etsunamis0Eand0Ed0Ec0Es0Eextra0Eawful0Eallergy0Eseason0C0Dwprss0Frss0Ilocal/story01.htm







Local allergist gives tips to survive allergy season - My News 4 - KRNV, Reno, NV



There are two major myths that are often believed about allergies. The first is that flowers are a common trigger for season allergies. Flower pollens are relatively heavy and fall to the ground, rather than lingering in the air. Butpollens from trees (such as birch, oak, elm, maple and cottonwood), grasses, and weeds are very light and stay airborne for a longtime, hence the irritation to allergies. The second highly believed myth is that eating local honey helps relieve seasonal allergy symptoms. Its true that bees collect pollen from plants, and honey has pollens in it from the local area. But as stated earlier, the wind-carried pollens from trees, grasses and weeds that cause seasonal allergies are very light and stay airborne for a long time. That means the pollen in bee honey comes from flowers, and is very heavy and falls to the ground. So pollen from trees, grasses, and weeds are really whats irritating your allergies. For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://kfor.com/2015/05/18/allergy-myths-busted/





Allergy Survival Guide: 10 Tips From A Top Doctor | WBNS-10TV Columbus, Ohio





In an attempt to stave off the worst of it, News 4's Gianna Giorgi went to local allergist Leonard Shapiro, who gave her some tips to brave the worst of this year's allergy triggers. Dr. Michael Geber says one of the best received combination remedies that he has used for years is called AllerDHQ and contains Dihydroquercitin from the Russian Larch tree. It is a bioflavonoid that stabilizes mast cells which contain the histamine and slows down the allergic response. Below you can check out homeopathic remedies from Dr. Michael Geber: -Bromelains, the pineapple enzymes which are very anti-inflammatory and sooth inflamed mucous membranes -N-acetyl cysteine, the amino acid precursor to glutathione the bodys most important antioxidant to reduce free radical damage -Nettles, an herb which has been used for hundreds of years for allergy. -Vitamin C is a good antihistamine as is alkalinizing the body with baking soda or other alkalinizing products. Adrenal gland support always helps. -The adrenal is where we make our own cortisone and adrenalin (what you get in the ER for more extreme allergic reactions). Bovine adrenal extracts are helpful as are many herbs such as Rhodiola, Ashwaganda, Maca, Cordyceps and Ginseng. For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.mynews4.com/news/local/story/Local-allergist-gives-tips-to-survive-allergy/PdyE_XxhiEayAKhfHLiAEQ.cspx?rss=3298