Food, animal dander and the environment are all reasons that some people experience allergic reactions. Learn about the types of allergies and treatment options.
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A new study showed that about 10 percent of Americans who thought they had food allergies actually had food intolerance issues. So what's the difference?
By Dave Roos
Your body never freaked out before when you were stung by a bee. And yet one day, you have an anaphylactic reaction to a bee sting. What's the deal?
Nearly half of all U.S. adults who have food allergies developed at least one of them during adulthood.
It's called oral allergy syndrome, and it's caused when the immune system freaks out and overreacts to allergens.
Contradicting earlier advice, the study found that introducing these foods earlier is better.
There may be more going on with your body than just itchy eyes and a runny nose when you're dealing with seasonal allergies, a small new study finds.
People with non-celiac wheat sensitivity have a weakened intestinal barrier, which leads to a systemic immune response and a non-gluten protein may be to blame.
New approach to treating allergies involves hiding allergen in friendly shell so immune system doesn't attack it.
Although scientists knew that birth season affected people's allergy risk, they didn’t know why this happened. A study gets us one step closer.
The sixth-leading cause of chronic illness in the U.S. remains maddeningly difficult to figure out.
By John Donovan
Allergy symptoms like itchy, watery eyes aren't any fun to deal with. Could you be causing your own pain with certain patterns of behavior?
Is the American wheat industry to blame for the gluten-free craze? Don't believe the hype, gluten might not be the problem you think it is.
By Bambi Turner
Sometimes life-threatening, sometimes just inconvenient, allergies won't ever win a popularity contest. While we can't eliminate them, we may be able to reduce them through a simple household trick: hand-washing the dishes!