Spring is the most beautiful time of the year with an abundance of blossoms and blooms everywhere. This, of course means that the biggest allergy trigger is pollen, particularly trees. Tree pollen is the first seasonal allergen to hit the air. In the South, some trees start pollinating as early as January.
Summer may be great for swimming and going to the beach but hot, dry days tend to make allergies worse. The main culprit during the warmer months is grass. Remember to shower and change when coming indoors because grass pollen can be brought inside by people and pets.
When the leaves start to change color and you feel a nip in the air, the main allergy trigger is weed pollen, specifically Ragweed. This pollen peaks in September and can travel for miles on the wind. So even if you live in the city it can make you sneeze. Mold can also be a problem when it develops on wet leaves and soil.
During colder winter months, we tend to spend more of our time indoors. Unfortunately, that’s where most of the allergens are too. Outdoors, pollen levels are lower than usual, although airborne mold spores could still trigger allergy symptoms.
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