Doctor insights on:
Can Hayfever Cause Nausea
Skin testing: An allergist can do skin testing to see if you are allergic to the common causes. They can't check everything but they can check the common ones. Most of the time people don't know exactly what they are allergic but have good success treating it with antihistamines. ...Read more
Hay fever reactions?: While it is possible to see a variety of symptoms with seasonal allergies, such as sneezing, nasal congestion, eye redness, swelling and wheezing, a true anaphylactic reaction is rare. The severe, sudden onset of allergic symptoms associated with anaphylaxis might be seen as a reaction to an allergy shot to treat hay fever, but more commonly is seen with foods, medications, and insect stings, . ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Anything is possible: It all depends on what you mean. Anaphylaxis, as defined by the involvement of more than one organ system, could surely cause anaphylaxis by causing asthmatic and urticarial/angioedema reactions. In terms of causing hypotension, i would assume that it is possible, but is rarely seen. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Yes, it's possible.: Pollen contact on the skin and even a syrtemic reaction could cause itching, even atopic dermatitis. or eczema. Taking an antihistamine helps. Even though many p use the term Hay fever to mean allergy to any pollen, It originally referred to an allergic reaction to ragweed pollen which happened in the fall during the hay harvest. I don't think the ragweed pollen in Poland would reach Cyprus. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Maybe not directly -: Hay fever could plug up your nose to the point that you cannot smell well. This can affect your ability to taste and enjoy food . . . Which in turn could affect your appetite. Just another way things are complex and connected in humans, no? I also agree with dr. Ali about the effects of medications people take for allergies. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Possible: Studies have shown that many hay fever sufferers do have an over-reactive airway despite absence of symptoms. A few years back , I was one of the co-authors reported for the first time evidence for large airway (higher up than the small airways involved in asthma) constriction was found in patients with fever causing tightness sensation at the upper chest. Do check with your doctor . ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Control allergy Sx's: A spontaneous pneumothorax is most common in tall, lanky men in the their late teens who have a "bleb" or "blebs" on their lung tissue. Relating to severe allergy symptoms, the most reasonable scenario in my mind is that sneezing was performed with such intensity that the interthoracic pressures go up precipitously leading to a popped bleb after sneezing and another big drop in chest pressure . ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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