Allergy season hits hard for some people, let us help!
As someone who suffers with seasonal allergies, I try to brace myself every year for the symptoms ahead. While I'm typically prepared for the itchy watery eyes and sneezing fits the fatigue that comes with seasonal allergies always throws me for a loop.
Allergies can be far more than itching and sneezing and there is wide range of environmental triggers that lead to these symptoms. These triggers include trees, plants, dust, molds and man made pollutants in the air.
There have been drastic changes in the environment over the last few decades that have contributed to the increasing prevalence of inhalant allergies. There has also been an increase in the amount chemicals being added to our food. This has altered our internal environment with significant immune impacting changes to our microbiome.
If your eyes are burning and your nose and throat are itching and you can't take it anymore Second Nature Care has answers for you!
There ARE healthy ways to help.
Ozone therapy can address acute conditions and chronic infections. It can alleviate persistent annoying symptoms and eliminate pain from infections. It is proactive and creates space for the patient to review all of their treatment options.
We offer full respiratory and food allergen panels to see what is bothering your immune system. We see new patients every week with complaints of seasonal allergies, skin rashes, gastrointestinal trouble, brain fog, shortness of breath and musculoskeletal issues that stem from respiratory or food allergies. We check for celiac disease and non-celiac gluten sensitivity. This can be covered by insurance.
We can address your hypersensitivities with allersode desensitization drops that are easy for all ages to take daily. We monitor your progress in the office for desensitization.
Remedies are easy to store, safe and inexpensive. NO SHOTS.
Call if you have chronic allergies of any kind if you are sick and tired of being sick and tired.
Hamilton, D. (2022, April). Integrative Approach to Inhalant Allergies. Townsend Letter, (465), 32–34.