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Explore this asthma topic page to learn more about how your indoor and outdoor environments might be contributing to your allergy-induced asthma.
CA Dept of Health
Knockout mold and your allergy-induced asthma with these helpful tips and tricks for preventing and cleaning mold in your household.
Stay current on allergy and asthma topics with this list of regularly-updated patient education articles.
According to a recent study, treating a child's hay fever with immunotherapy might prevent him from developing asthma, especially allergy-induced asthma, later on in life.
Breathing in an allergen is the first step in the allergy-induced asthma cascade. Find out what happens next with this interesting animation.
This animation explains the second step in allergy-induced asthma, after the allergen has been inhaled and mast cells have been activated.
Take control and learn how to prevent and treat your allergy-induced asthma! Start with four high-quality asthma videos, then click on the tab for allergy-related videos.
Don't expect cutting-edge graphics with this online tutorial, just solid information about living with exercise and allergy-induced asthma.
There is so much information on this page! Be sure to check out the All About Asthma video, Tips to Remember, and the asthma and allergy medication guides.
This online booklet is a great way to learn about asthma. Get details on how to control allergy-induced allergy symptoms through trigger avoidance and medication compliance.
The best way to avoid allergy-induced asthma symptoms is to avoid what you're allergic to. Getting an allergy test similar to the one in this video is one way to do it.
For people with a sulfite sensitivity, eating certain fermented foods or foods treated with sulfites can spark something like an allergy-induced asthma attack.
Do you come in contact with allergens or irritants at work that trigger asthma symptoms? Click here to read about occupational asthma.
What do cats, white oak pollen and the fungus Alternaria have in common? According to this press release, they might be to blame for over 50% of allergy-induced asthma symptoms.
From genetics to early allergen exposure, the current theories about the etiology of asthma in children and adults are discussed in this outstanding overview.
Posted to the: Asthma & allergy community