Allergy worries on Valentine's Day - FOX 10 News | myfoxphoenix.com

Allergy worries on Valentine's Day

Posted: Updated:
MYFOXNY.COM -

With 83 percent of people reporting allergies, it's important to beware of triggers especially on Valentine's Day.

Dr. Clifford Bassett of the Allergy and Asthma Center of New York says prepare by staying away from anything that could cause a reaction.

Some of the common allergies associated with the holiday: chocolates, roses and perfumes.

  • HealthMore>>

  • CDC Ebola virus alert

    CDC Ebola virus alert

    Tuesday, July 29 2014 2:21 PM EDT2014-07-29 18:21:02 GMT
    Kent Brantly always wanted to be a medical missionary, and he took the work seriously, spending months treating a steady stream of patients with Ebola in Liberia. Now Brantly is himself a patient, fighting for his own survival in an isolation unit on the outskirts of Monrovia, Liberia, after contracting the deadly disease. The Texas-trained doctor says he is "terrified" of the disease progressing further.
    Kent Brantly always wanted to be a medical missionary, and he took the work seriously, spending months treating a steady stream of patients with Ebola in Liberia. Now Brantly is himself a patient, fighting for his own survival in an isolation unit on the outskirts of Monrovia, Liberia, after contracting the deadly disease. The Texas-trained doctor says he is "terrified" of the disease progressing further.
  • Healthy habits may slow cellular signs of aging

    Healthy habits may slow cellular signs of aging

    Exercise, a healthy diet and good sleep can protect the body against the negative effects of stress and slow down the aging process at a cellular level, researchers report.
    Exercise, a healthy diet and good sleep can protect the body against the negative effects of stress and slow down the aging process at a cellular level, researchers report.
  • 'Love hormone' oxytocin may help some with autism

    'Love hormone' oxytocin may help some with autism

    Treating certain adult autism patients with just a single dose of the hormone oxytocin quickly improved their ability to judge facial expressions and emotions, Japanese researchers report.
    Treating certain adult autism patients with just a single dose of the hormone oxytocin quickly improved their ability to judge facial expressions and emotions, Japanese researchers report.
Powered by WorldNow

KSAZ-TV & KUTP
511 W. Adams St.
Phoenix, AZ 85003

Phone: (602) 257-1234
Fax: (602) 262-0177

Didn't find what you were looking for?
All content © Copyright 2000 - 2014 Fox Television Stations, Inc. and Worldnow. All Rights Reserved.
Privacy Policy | Terms of Service | Ad Choices