allergic rhinitis


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Related to allergic rhinitis: asthma, sinusitis

allergic rhinitis

n
(Medicine) pathol a technical name for hay fever
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.allergic rhinitis - rhinitis caused by an allergic reactionallergic rhinitis - rhinitis caused by an allergic reaction
coryza, rhinitis - an inflammation of the mucous membrane lining the nose (usually associated with nasal discharge)
hypersensitivity reaction - an inappropriate and excessive reaction to an allergen (as pollen or dust or animal hair or certain foods); severity ranges from mild allergy to severe systemic reactions leading to anaphylactic shock
hay fever, pollinosis - a seasonal rhinitis resulting from an allergic reaction to pollen
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You will find prospects for key submarkets In addition to analyses of the overall world market, you will see revenue forecasting of five world-level submarkets to 2025: -- Oral antihistamines -- Intranasal corticosteroids -- Immunotherapy & Vaccines -- Intranasal antihistamines -- Other allergic rhinitis drugs
In contrast, sinonasal imaging should not be routine when patients first present with symptoms consistent with allergic rhinitis, and oral leukotriene receptor antagonists are not recommended as first-line therapy, said Dr.
Hay fever occurs only during the spring and summer and is known as seasonal allergic rhinitis.
Allergic rhinitis is caused by allergens such as dust, plant and grass pollens, and fungi that travel during sandstorms, and causes people to suffer from a runny nose, itchy eyes, sneezing, congestion, and can also cause asthma among people who typically do not suffer from the disease.
He said typical symptoms of allergic rhinitis include itchy eyes, runny nose, sneezing, nasal congestion and headache.
Allergic rhinitis is the most common allergic disease in the Western world.
Allergic rhinitis is induced by an IgE-mediated inflammation of the nasal membrane following exposure to an allergen.
Allergic rhinitis is often trivialised because it is not associated with any significant mortality or morbidity.
Shirina Alsowaidi, Assistant Professor of Allergy and Immunology in Internal Medicine at UAE University, found that allergic rhinitis affects 36 percent of people in Al Ain, making the pollen-linked disease far more common than was previously predicted.
Greater adherence to the Mediterranean diet protected against allergic rhinitis and was modestly protective against asthma and skin allergy.
Over a similar period, the prevalence of other atopic disorders, such as allergic rhinitis, atopic eczema, and urticaria, has also increased, once again throughout the world (Bach 2002; Beasley 2002).
Until now, no study of the clinical efficacy of intranasal hypertonic Dead Sea saline as a monotherapyfor seasonal allergic rhinitis has been reported.