Sneezing, sniffling, wheezing, and teary eyes are some symptoms of seasonal allergies. Identify the biggest seasonal allergies to offer treatment and remedies.
Going outside at this time of year can make kids sneeze or wheeze, but as one mom learned, what's inside your home might actually be causing the symptoms.
Your child is sneezing, blowing her nose, coughing...Has she picked up some kind of bug? Maybe not. Take our quiz and find out whether your child is exhibiting symptoms of allergies or your basic cold.Take Quiz
Did you know that babies as young as six months old can have environmental allergies? See if your child may be suffering from them.
Up to 40 percent of children in the United States suffer from seasonal allergies. Find out what symptoms parents should look for to determine if their kid is suffering from allergies, and what treatments are available.
Depending on your child's age, common nasal and skin allergies can cause hives, asthma, and coughing. Learn to spot the signs of allergies in children to give treatment.
According to a new poll, about 15 percent of parents have given their child an adult dose of allergy medication. Here's why that's not a good idea.
As a doctor and a dad who suffered myself as a kid, I've uncovered info that'll finally ease seasonal allergy symptoms.
Prevent allergy symptoms before they start with our guide to common seasonal allergy triggers.
Sneezing, a runny nose, and itchy eyes in the spring may be signs that your child's got seasonal allergies. Here, our experts reveal the best ways to help your little sniffler feel better fast.
Both asthma and allergies can be controlled if you know how to prepare yourself. Read on for ways to treat allergic reactions before they get out of control.
From spicy foods to compresses to onions (really!), here are five natural remedies to help ease your child's nasal allergies without medication.
Runny nose, watery eyes -- could your child be allergic to your newest family member? With an estimated 10 percent of people with animal allergies in the U.S., according to the American Academy of Pediatrics, it's a possibility, especially if the tendency runs in your family.
It's that dreaded time of year again when runny noses, itchy eyes, and scratchy throats take center stage. Kick those symptoms to the curb with our comprehensive plan
If the change of the season makes you sneeze, chances are you'll try almost anything to tame your allergy symptoms.
Many kids have allergies this time of year. Here's how to detect and minimize allergy symptoms in your child.
We caught up with Dr. Jeffrey Factor, MD., to learn more about the mild allergy syndrome.
A quick fix for a drippy, sneezy nose just might be found in the kitchen! Here's how to ease your child's allergies at home, without medication.