Learn English Grammar From A–Z
1alergia feminineallergy to sth — alergia a algo
- Symptoms of a food allergy usually develop within about an hour after eating the offending food.
- A common skin symptom of a food allergy is hives, or raised red itchy bumps on the skin.
- Symptoms of mild food allergies, such as a rash or runny nose, may be treated with antihistamines.
- People with allergies, such as hayfever or animal allergies, often get asthma.
- Work is now underway to make the vaccine effective for people whose asthma is caused by allergies to dust mites and pollen.
- Your body develops an allergy from continued exposure to a specific substance.
- Our data may shed light on the role of diet in the allergy and asthma epidemic.
- The most common nose or lung allergies are to pollens, molds, dust mites, and cats.
- Kids who get eczema often have family members with hay fever, asthma, or other allergies.
- You may not be able to prevent having a food allergy, but you can avoid having an allergic reaction.
- Some people who have food allergies find that certain foods will trigger eczema.
- Drug allergy is a hypersensitivity reaction to therapeutic agents.
- Reassure patients with a food intolerance that they do not have a food allergy.
- Contact with even small amounts of some substances can cause skin allergies.
- Nobody knows how many people in Britain have food allergies, but up to a third of the population think they do.
- A food allergy occurs when the immune system mistakenly believes that a harmless substance is harmful.
- The college lecturer had insisted that he had had a genuine cough caused by a combination of hay fever and a dust allergy.
- Avoid things that trigger your child's asthma, such as allergies and breathing in cold air.
- You might have a stuffy or runny nose because of a cold, the flu or seasonal allergies.
- It's a common myth that dairy foods contribute to allergies such as hayfever, but it's just that, a myth.