The spring and summer months may be peak times for hay fever, but if you’re affected by an indoor allergy such as allergic rhinitis, asthma or eczema, autumn and winter can be troublesome too – especially where your health and wellbeing are concerned.
According to the NHS the number of people who believe they have a food intolerance has risen dramatically over recent years. And to muddy the waters even further, some claim to have a food allergy, when what they really mean is they have a food intolerance. So how can you tell the difference between the two?
Clarityn allergy 1mg/ml syrup (70ml)
As the pollen count rises, drivers with hay fever are being urged to be more aware of how their condition may affect them. According to health charity Allergy UK, one in three people in the UK has hay fever, many of whom get behind the wheel with a runny nose, itchy eyes and constant sneezing.