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DUST ALLERGY

Dust Allergy

Dust allergy is quite common. Common-sense approaches to allergies usually involve avoidance of allergens; dust, however, is impossible to avoid. The presence of dust in our living environments can be reduced through good cleaning habits, air filters, removing one’s shoes at the door to the outside, and other sensible methods. However, reducing dust does not change the fundamental imbalances in the person who is allergic, and does not in any way constitute treatment.

What Is Dust?

House dust is an unsavory conglomeration of dead skin particles; dead hair; fur and dander from pets and household pests, such as rodents; carcasses of dead insects; dust mites (and feces from these mites, as well as pets and pests); whatever we track into our homes on our shoes, clothes and hair; and what blows in from the outside, such as dead plant matter, pollution and pollens. To an extent, it is easy to ignore the contents of house dust, since the details are invisible to the naked eye. However, if we contemplate for a moment that house dust is filth and dead proteins, it becomes easier to understand why this is such a common allergen.

To be treat with injectable or Oral Vaccine according to allergy test result.

 
POLLUTION ALLERGY
Samanic Pitnecellobim X antnium Strumarium
Cassia Occidentalis Casia Fistula

Air Pollution, Asthma and Allergy

Which Air Pollutants Cause Respiratory Disease?

Symptoms of asthma and other chronic lung diseases are often precipitated by increased levels of air pollutants including particulates, nitrogen oxides, ozone and sulfur dioxide, all of which may directly irritate the airways. The increased incidence of asthma in the fall and winter may be related to effects of temperature inversion on vehicle-generated pollution, combined with the increased incidence of respiratory virus infection at this time of the year.

The incidence of allergic respiratory disease is high and continuing to increase in populations of urban areas of Westernized countries throughout the world. Air pollution from automobile traffic is one explanation of this public health problem. Diesel exhaust, known to boost the formation of IgE antibodies in experimental animals to make them allergic, could play a part in causing allergy in human populations.

Indoor Air

Air inside an air-conditioned home in which there are no smokers, pets or old carpets is usually free of hazardous levels of air pollutants that could cause respiratory disease. In the Southwest evaporative coolers, commonly used instead of refrigerated air conditioning, can increase indoor levels of airborne allergens, particularly mold spores. Tobacco smoke, pets (particularly cats), house dust mites, cockroaches and moldy carpet are common indoor triggers of asthma and rhinitis.

 
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