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By: Misty H.
Asthma & Allergy Assoc PC
I have no problems with this facility, but this one lady that works at the front desk to make appointments and billing, etc. Every time i go there she give me a terrible look and when dealing with her she is very snippy and rude, i don't understand why, i'm a customer and have never meet her before and have always treated her with respect, just wish some people had better customer service and quality, i myself work in health care for the elderly and would never treat any of my Residents or staff or even their visitors the way this one lady has! Hope she ships up because she has made the last 10 months of my allergy shots very uncomfortable and i now really dread going there not knowing what i have done to offend this lady.
By: Tammy B.
Asthma & Allergy Assoc PC
I have suffered from allergies for most of my life. After going to this office I went from not being able to function because everything from my neck up was reacting, to having ZERO symptoms most days. They are very nice (with the exception of maybe one) and will actually listen to you. It's over an hour for me to get to the office from my house but I will not change to somebody closer...I am THAT satisfied.
Tips & Advices
A true food allergy happens when a body's immune system perceives a certain food as harmful and reacts by causing symptoms in multiple organs. The most severe food allergies can result in anaphylaxis, which is life-threatening. In contrast, symptoms of food intolerance (such celiac disease, or intolerance to lactose or gluten) are less serious and often limited to the digestive tract.
Allergy skin testing uses tiny pricks in the skin to check for allergic reactions, typically to pollen, mold, pet dander, dust mites, and foods. Also called a skin prick, puncture, or scratch test, the procedure can test up to 40 different substances at one time. In adults, the test is usually done on the forearm; in children it is typically done on the back. The severity of the allergy is determined by the size of the raised, red, itchy bump (wheal) around the prick site. Skin testing is not painful, as the prick is extremely tiny, but it can be very itchy if your skin responds to the allergen. After the test, a nurse wipes the area with alcohol, which eases itching.
Board certification is a voluntary process. To become board certified, an internist or pediatrician must first complete at least two years of additional study an allergy/immunology training program. Then he or she must pass a certifying exam administered by the American Board of Allergy and Immunology (ABAI). Board certified specialists participate in continuing education to keep up with the latest medical science and technology and with best practices in patient safety and quality healthcare. There are approximately 4,500 board certified allergists/immunologists in the United States.
See an allergist if allergy symptoms (runny nose, cough watery eyes) last for more than three months and don’t respond to over-the-counter drugs, or if with  frequent sinus or ear infections or headaches. With other health issues (heart, liver, kidney, or thyroid disease, glaucoma, diabetes, or prostate problems), speak with an allergist and your primary care doctor before taking over-the-counter allergy or cold medication.
Asthma is a chronic lung disease that causes inflamed and narrowed airways. Symptoms include wheezing, chest tightness, difficulty breathing, and coughing at night or early in the morning. Children are more likely to have asthma than adults. An asthmatic person always has asthma, but will only experience asthma attacks if an allergic reaction or other hypersensitivity triggers bronchial spasms in the lungs. A severe asthma attack can be fatal.

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