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 .
No, it does not. Typical hayfever symptoms include sneezing, itchy nose or eyes, nasal congestion and itchy eyes. Shortness of breath is not a typical symptom of hayfever which is also called Allergic Rhinitis. Shortness of breath can be caused by Asthma. Asthma can occur in many different situations, including viral bronchitis, allergies and environmental sources.
I have astma and I'm shortness of breath and I have hay fever I've had a chest X-ray it come back all clear what can I have to help me?
See allergist. Chest x-ray cannot diagnose asthma although the presence of air trapping may be suggestive. If your family doctor can't help you, you will need to see an allergist. That you have hay fever points to allergy as the likely mechanism for your asthma as well. Rx options include avoidance, medications, and/or allergy shots. Read more...
I have had shortness of breath for a week now and very thin water mucus that just drips from my nose unexpectedly. I am not sure if the two are related. I do have hay fever and sinus but do not usually have a tight chest like this. My mother and grandmoth
Reactive airways. Disease, given that you have hay fever as you mentioned, you need to see your doctor soon to prescribe a bronchodilator for your tight chest and deal with the acute episode, later you may want to see an allergist, check aaaai.org or acaai.org for an allergist in your area, good luck. Read more...