AllergyEasy Drops Provide A Simple Solution To Allergic Fatigue
Many people don't recognize fatigue as a symptom of allergy, but it is one of the more common ones. AllergyEasy offers sublingual treatment drops as an alternative to all
Mesa, Arizona (PRUnderground) January 28th, 2015
Constantly tired? Allergies may be contributing. Sufferers of allergic fatigue may find themselves walking around in a fog or feeling like no amount of rest is enough to keep the drowsiness at bay. The fatigue may become particularly overpowering when pollens counts are high. There’s hope, however, for those who contend with allergic fatigue thanks to AllergyEasy sublingual treatment. The drops, dosed daily under the tongue as an alternative to allergy shots, offer a simple solution to allergic fatigue and a host of other allergy-related symptoms.
The drops work much like allergy shots, helping the body build up an immunity to allergens in the environment (such as pollens, pet dander, mold, etc.) But instead of being injected into the skin and absorbed into the bloodstream, the drops enter the bloodstream through special cells in the mouth.
Stuart Agren, MD is the director of AllergyEasy which helps physicians around the country provide sublingual allergy serum to their patients. He said that allergic fatigue is one of the most prevalent symptoms of allergic disease but is also one of the least known.
“People know that allergies are causing their hay fever, but they are often genuinely surprised to learn that it is contributing to their fatigue as well,” said Dr. Agren.
Such was the case with Mark Johnson who, along with chronic nasal congestion, suffered with nearly-debilitating fatigue.
“It was unusually hard to wake up in the morning, and I always felt like napping during the work day,” said Johnson. “At night, all I wanted to do was go to sleep.”
After starting on AllergyEasy drops, both the fatigue and hay fever symptoms were relieved.
There are a number of factors that can contribute to allergic fatigue:
- Allergy-related issues such as a stuffed up nose or coughing fits can interrupt your breathing, and, consequently, your normal sleep patterns during the night.
- Allergy drugs can interfere with your body rhythm. Some antihistamines can make you sleepy while certain decongestants can cause insomnia, derailing your sleep schedule.
- In addition, many physicians maintain that being constantly “at war” with allergens wears down the immune system and the body as a whole, leading to tiredness.
Sublingual allergy drops are safer than shots so they can be taken in the comfort of home. They are also less age-restrictive than shots which is great news for children with allergies. While shots aren’t recommended for children less than 7, drops have been shown to be safe for children under 5.1*
Patients interested in starting on AllergyEasy drops should visit the AllergyEasy.com website for more information.
*Rienzo VD, Minelli M, Musarra A, Sambugaro R, Pecora S, Canonica WG. “Post-marketing survey on the safety of sublingual immunotherapy in children below the age of 5 years.” Clinical and Experimental Allergy 2005, 35:560-4
AllergyEasy helps allergy doctors around the country provide sublingual immunotherapy (allergy drops) to their patients who suffer with allergies to pollen and food allergies (including dairy allergy, wheat allergy, nut allergy, fruit allergy and more.) AllergyEasy can connect patients to a doctor in their area who offers sublingual allergy treatment.
(These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.)