AchooAllergy.com Blog
Posted by kevvyg on Thursday, June 28, 2012
So maybe the title is a bit deceptive since there will be no mention of the famous movie by the same title that starred Marilyn Monroe and Tony Curtis, except for this one. What I am referring to, however, is the intense heat that is EZ-Baking the middle of the US and slowly marching east. From Denver to DC, Atlanta to Chicago, temperatures surpassing the century mark have set records in over a dozen cities this week. While a lot of us really enjoy the sun and being outdoors, +100° temps are a time when some caution should be used. Here's just a quick list of things to keep in mind while you worry about if you used enough deodorant today.
  • Avoid the Heat, Avoid Ozone - Record temperatures are almost synonymous with ground level ozone and air quality warnings. A look at the national map reveals a lot of code orange dots scattered throughout the eastern part of the country. Heat mixes with emissions to create a stew of pollutants that can adversely effect everyone but specifically the elderly, children and anyone suffering from a heart condition or respiratory issue. This means asthmatics and those with Protect Yourself From Extreme Heat COPD, among others, should take precautions to limit to their time outdoors to early mornings when ozone is at its lowest levels. If you must go out, use a mask that features carbon or charcoal in the filter.

  • Sunscreen + Water = Win! - If you are going to enjoy the sunshine, make sure to use a little sunscreen and drink plenty of water. With almost no chance of rain, not a cloud to be found and temperatures so high, it's important to protect your skin from UVA and UVB rays. Vanicream offers a healthier sunscreen is healthier alternative to traditional sun blockers that can be laden with harmful chemicals and fragrance. Water is very important in replacing what you lose through perspiring and preventing dehydration. It's a great way to avoid looking like a sun-dried raisin!

  • Put Off Yard Work - Much to the chagrin of your significant other, you officially have a legitimate reason for putting this off. If there is work to be done in the yard, aim to complete it by 9-11am, at the latest. Depending on local conditions, there may be no dew on the ground even earlier than this, but typically dew "burns off" by the midmorning hours. You can either wait a few days until the extreme temperatures subside or use the early hours to get your outdoor chores completed (and earn brownie points for not putting it off!).

  • Take a Break - If you are outside for very long or doing physical activity, take a break! Find some shade, a cool drink and give you body some time to recover. Extreme sun and heat saps your strength, so short periods of rest can help recharge your batteries. And don't forget about eating. When the temperatures are warm and I am outside, I can be guilty of this. Heavier foods are not going to be helpful, light snacks and fruit provide the energy you need to keep going.

  • Don't Forget the Pets - Have outdoors pets? Bring them inside. If they're anything like my dog, after a hot day at work, he loves to just flop on the cool tile in our downstairs and soak up the cool. At the very least, keep an eye on outdoor pets and ensure they have plenty of fresh water and shade. Alone inside a parked car with the windows cracked? Unless you have the vehicle running, and your AC cranked, it's like a blast furnace in your car or truck. In this case, it is actually better if they are outdoors, or best still, leave them home.

  • Take a Moment for Tomatoes - If you have a garden or just a few tomato plants and landscaping like I do, the heat can wilt and damage them in fairly short order. Vulnerable, potted plants should be moved to areas where exposure to sunlight is less than normal. Water them in the early hours or after the sun has gone down to reduce the amount that is lost by evaporation. Some plants, even when not exposed to direct sunlight, will wilt simply due to the extremely high temperatures.

  • Your Excuse To.... - On a lighter note, use the heat as an excuse to stay indoors in the air conditioning. If this means spending time with the family or visiting/checking on an elderly relative, perfect! If it just means you staying inside and catching a movie you've been wanting to see, that's fine too!
This list isn't comprehensive, but it does give you a few things to keep in mind as these high temperatures steam roll across the midwest, south and east coast. If you are feeling dizzy or lightheaded at any point, stop what you are doing and rest for a few minutes. If conditions like this do no subside quickly, please visit your local hospital, clinic or health care provider. Heat stroke and dehydration, though common during times of high heat, are completely preventable and usually, easily treated. Stay safe!

Author: Kevin Gilmore

Posted by Kevin on Thursday, June 28, 2012
Reduce Exposure to EmissionsWhile the political debate over whether emissions regulations are too onerous on manufacturers, evidence linking increased exposure to emissions and asthma and lung damage continues to pile up. From decreased lung development to increased rates of asthma, studies published in the last decade demonstrate a link between emissions and respiratory troubles with some regularity. So what can you do to reduce expsoure, particularly in areas where traffic congestion is at its worst?

Face masks have become a popular choice for those spending time outdoors in urban areas. Specific brands, like Respro, have built most of their business around serving the filtration needs of those concerned with air pollution, while working or playing outdoors. Activated carbon, combined with particle filter media collect emissions particles as well as pollen and dust, to protect the lungs from the effects of repeated exposure.

We have seen strong interest in compact and portable purifiers, like the Roomaid and others. They're typically inexpensive, lightweight and very compact. While the Roomaid can sit in your car, other models are also small enough to take with you when you travel. Even though compact air purifiers rarely offer as comprehensive filtration as full size models, they do reduce harmful air pollutants no matter where you go.

Though studies reaching back nearly a decade show clear links between emissions exposure and asthma rates, the debate over vehicle emissions and regulation is one that will not be going away soon. Public policy is rarely shaped by health considerations alone, but those living near traffic congestion or suffering from asthma cannot afford to wait for legislatures to pick up the banner of cleaner air. By limiting your time outdoors, avoiding time outside when traffic pollution is at it's worst (during the rush hours), and taking steps to filter the air that you breathe in your car or home, you make huge strides in reducing your exposure to emissions pollution.

Author: Kevin Gilmore

Posted by kevvyg on Tuesday, June 26, 2012
Don't Let Humidity Ruin the 4thI began noticing it a few days ago, but a quick run through the Weather Channel or flipping through a few webpages confirms it. July is here, and for the 4th, he brought friends - heat and humidity. While most of us weather these conditions with varying degrees of sweatiness, high humidity can present a unique set of challenges throughout the summer, and if not properly managed can lead to insects and mold throughout your home.

Relative humidity levels across the country are starting to spike into the 65-78% range, and typically you will notice high humidity in the mornings. This is a perfect example of how temperature can effect relatively humidity. If the moisture is constant but the temperature sinks, that same amount of moisture represents a larger portion of the overall moisture that the air can hold at that particular temperature. (Who said Bill Ney the Science Guy wasn't educational?)

During warm summer months, the moisture levels in your home can increase. As the moisture in the outside air increases, so too does it in your home. Many of us run air conditioning throughout the summer months, and while this does wonders to alleviate higher temps, it can actually cause the relatively humidity in a home to increase. This is why you can sometimes be indoors but still feel "sticky" during the summer.

Air conditioners use refrigerant to cool the air while a fan or blower pushes it throughout your home. As the air passes over refrigerated coils, the temperature is driven down and moisture will precipitate out, which is why you almost always have condensate lines running from any style of refrigerant air conditioner.

Where the air conditioner can falter a bit is in the moisture removal process. While some moisture precipitates out, the lower temperature in the home means that the remaining water in the air makes up a higher percentage of the relative humidity. This where a dehumidifier, working in conjunction with your air conditioner can help.

Refrigerant style dehumidifiers, work on the same principles as an air conditioner EXCEPT, instead of putting cold air back into the room, the air is warmed before it exits. This warmed air acts like a magnet for moisture and as it recirculates through the dehumidifier, makes the drying process more efficient.

In specific areas of the home, like your basement, ground floor or even crawlspace, the air can feel particularly damp, though cool. In these spaces a dehumidifier can remove excess moisture and actually make the cooling process of the air conditioner more efficient.

Whether you use a room dehumidifier like a Danby or opt for a unit that ties directly into the HVAC like an Aprilaire whole home dehumidifier, both can increase cooling efficiency in the home and better reduce humidity than an air conditioner alone. This is important because not only can mold thrive in conditions of 50% relatively humidity or higher, but insects LOVE moist air. When they're thirsty they cannot simply saunter up to the faucet and pour themselves a refreshing glass of water. Instead, they are constantly absorbing moisture through their skin. So by reducing the humidity in any given space you make that space less hospitable for insects.

So as the 4th of July approaches, don't let heat and humidity invite even more friends to the party (mold and insects). Unwanted guests are simply that, unwanted, and these two in particular can tend to linger well after the festivities end. If excess moisture is a problem in your home or your home feels cool but still sticky, consider a dehumidifier to help remedy the problem.

Author: Kevin Gilmore

Posted by kevvyg on Friday, June 22, 2012
Whirlpool Whispure Tower Air PurifierWhirlpool has been and continues to be one of the most well known brands in home appliances. Several years ago, they began offering HEPA air purifiers. Having been reviewed by consumer reporting agencies and AHAM, Whirlpool air purifiers test well and offer an affordable solution to allergy and asthma sufferers. As the most recent addition to the line of Whirlpool air purifiers, we now offer the Whirlpool Tower air purifier.

The Whirlpool Tower Air Purifier provides HEPA quality particle filtration while offering removal of light smoke and odors. With a slim tower design and easy to use controls, the Whirlpool APT40010R is compact and lightweight, easily fitting in to most spaces and blending into the decor of most rooms.

The filtration behind the Whirlpool Whispure Tower is a certified HEPA filter, which traps 99.97% of all particles 0.3 microns and larger, and a non-woven polyester pre-filter with carbon/charcoal for adsorption of light odors and smoke. This combination provides ideal filtration of common allergens in smaller spaces like bedrooms, dorm rooms, and offices.

As a Whispure model, the Tower is very quiet on its low fan setting and is Energy Star qualified. It does not produce ozone or use any type of ionizing filtration technology and is backed by a five year warranty. So if you're looking for a tower style air purifier from a brand you know, consider the Whirlpool Whispure Tower.

Posted by kevvyg on Thursday, June 21, 2012
Sunscreen TipsWith the sun and heat of summer in full effect for most of the country, people across the country are breaking out the sunscreen for days of fun in the sun. While too much sun can cause sunburns and severely damage your skin, for many people, the sunscreen used can be nearly as bad. So here are some quick tips on how to choose the best sunscreen that will protect without needlessly exposing you to a host of chemicals and harmful substances.
  • Protect Against UVA and UVB - Ultraviolet radiation comes in a variety of forms, while UVB rays are often responsible for sunburns, UVA rays can also be very damaging to your skin. When looking for a sunscreen, select one that offers protection against both of these forms of ultraviolet light.
  • Aerosol Sunscreen - If you are using an aerosol type of sunscreen, stop. Though they seem convenient, you often don't realize the amount of these chemicals that you actually inhale. Besides, it is generally good advice to avoid something that has disclaimers that sound more like something you would find on a bottle of spray paint. "Use in well ventilated areas." Or, "...can be harmful or fatal."
  • Powdered Sunscreen - Similar to aerosol sunscreens, powdered version of sunscreen can also be inhaled, and while some of the things used to prevent the sun from damaging your skin are fine
  • Avoid Fragrance - "Fragrance" is a very generic term used in a wide variety of personal care and cleaning products. While it sounds innocuous, it can contain a variety of toxic chemicals. Lean towards fragrance free sunscreen.
Vanicream Sunscreen Works Well for Most Eczema SufferersYour standard, off-the-shelf sunscreen can contain, parabens, "fragrance" and even some substances that can be linked to cancer. Selecting the right sunscreen can not only reduce your exposure to damaging UV rays but also limit the chemicals you layering on your skin.

As a couple additional tips when it comes to spending time in the sun, remember to drink plenty of water. Your body has some natural resistance to sun damage, and just as antioxidants help in variety of ways, they also help boost your body's ability to cope with the sun. Supplements, like vitamins or maintaining a healthy diet rich in vitamins and minerals, not only improves your overall health but also boosts the body's ability to deal with the sun.

Lastly, just because it burns, doesn't mean it's evil. The sun is the best source of vitamin D, so while blocking the sun with sunscreen can help prevent burns, it also prevents the body from producing vitamin D. So even if you have fair skin, try to get at least some sunlight. Avoid exposure during midday, when the sun is at it's strongest. Take small steps and gradually build up exposure, and no one ever said that you couldn't spend 20 minutes in the sun THEN put on sunscreen!

Posted by kevvyg on Tuesday, June 19, 2012
Triclosan and Parabens - Link to AllergiesFor several years, one hypothesis behind the increase in allergies has been the "hygiene theory." This suggests that in western societies, children are exposed to fewer germs and bacteria, and that this lack of exposure can actually lead to a weaker immune system or one that identifies harmless substances as dangerous, thus causing an allergic reaction. An initial study at Johns Hopkins Children's Research Center, backed by the National Institute of Health has taken the hygiene theory and sought determine if there are any links between the use of antibacterial/antimicrobial personal care products and an increase instance of allergies.

Starting with urinary levels of chemicals common in antibacterial soaps, mouthwashes, and toothpastes, like triclosan and parabens, researchers compared these to increased levels of IgE antibodies in the blood (elevated levels of which are common in those with allergies). What they found was that with elevated levels of triclosan and propyl and butyl parabens, there was also an increase in specific allergen antibodies, specifically those antibodies associated with respiratory and food allergens. These results were also more specific to male children.

The parabens that were associated with higher levels of allergen antibodies are common preservatives used in a variety of personal care products. Triclosan is a chlorine based compound very common in antibacterial and antifungal soaps and toothpastes.

While this study is by no means conclusive, nor does it show that these substances cause allergies, it does demonstrate the need for further research to refine the link between the commonly used compounds and the increasing rates of allergies in western societies.

An abstract of the article can be found here.

Author: Kevin Gilmore

Posted by kevvyg on Friday, June 15, 2012
No Cats AllowedAs a dog owner, traveling with Cotton can sometimes be a bit of a hassle. While he goes with me nearly everywhere around the city, visiting family in Ohio or friends in other states presents a challenge. Do I leave him at home with with my roommate or take him along for the vacation? The majority of the time he comes along with me, and I end up driving. I readily admit I have a healthy paranoia of him traveling in the cargo hold of a plane, and stories like that of a couple years ago where an airline lost a passenger's German Shepherd only reinforce that belief. Depending on which airline you've flown and where you were going, you may have encountered another passenger who actually had a small pet with them in the cabin. While this is not common, it can present some problems for allergy sufferers. However, if you are flying a Canadian airline certain flights now ban cats in the cabin.

Ruling on Thursday, the Canadian Transportation Agency has decided to ban cats on certain flights if a passenger with a cat allergy is aboard. The ruling applies to Dash 8-100/300. This smaller aircraft was the focal point of the ruling for two reasons. First, it is smaller than most of the other jumbo jets or airliners that fly commercially in Canada. Secondly, as such, it lacks the ventilation system that larger jets have to effectively filter dander from the cabin air. And on larger airliners, they can create a buffer zone of a few rows of seats to further limit the potential for contact.

Driving the decision was weighing the rights of a person with a cat allergy disability versus the desire for someone to travel with their cat in the cabin. (Allergic People = 1, Cats = 0) The ruling doesn't completely leave cat owners in the dark. First, the cargo hold (with the cat in a carrier) is still an option. If that won't fly (bad pun, I know!), the airline can accommodate the cat owner with a comparable flight within a specified time period.

You may be asking, "What about travel on American airlines?" Well, stateside, the FAA rules leave more of the responsibility to the individual. Some airlines accommodate cats in the cabin while others forbid it. The only caveat to that is service animals. They are not considered pets and, by law, MUST be accommodated in the cabin, without a crate or container. For allergy sufferers who are flying stateside but want to avoid dander, look for specific airlines that ban pets in the cabin. And it is always a good idea to bring a mask along just in case you are allergic to any potential service animals that may be on the flight. For additional filtration in the cabin you can also try a Plane Clean Air, airplane filter.

If you are planning on traveling with a pet, you can get a quick run down of some pet related FAQ's from the FAA's site here. Safe travels!

Author: Kevin Gilmore

Posted by kevvyg on Wednesday, June 13, 2012
Good Food / Bad FoodDining out with food allergies can be a very daunting task. A quick search for online articles about dining out and food allergies reveals stories that range from some discomfort on the drive home to consequences far more severe.

Part of the reason why eating out can be so difficult for food allergy sufferers is that while YOU know about your allergy, the staff that prepares your food does not. Complicating matters even more, food is generally not prepared by only one person. So any given dish may have as many as 2-4 people, including a server who have some contact with your meal. Further complicating the matter is that with some very severe allergies, any contact with the allergen can have dramatic consequences.

So what can you do? You can avoid eating out, and for those with very severe allergies, that is likely the best alternative. You can try food allergy cards. While they are not a comprehensive solution, they do quickly and conveniently let your server and staff know about your food allergy in advance.

Wheat/Gluten Food Allergy Card Another alternative is to select your dining choice carefully. As awareness of food allergies grows, so does the response by the food service industry. Even some state legislatures have begun to require certain training and staff at restaurants to help create a safer environment for all diners. While Massachusetts is currently the only state to require specific allergy training, Rhode Island is soon to join them. Even some large chains have begun to move in this direction.

Noted recently in a Wall Street Journal article, The Melting Pot has taken very specific actions in regard to customers with food allergies. From separate food preparation and serving dishes to staff training and sanitization procedures, The Melting Pot is attempting to cater to an ever growing clientele with food allergies.

While food allergy training and transparency about the ingredients used in dishes is growing, there are still hurdles to overcome. As noted in the WSJ article, Domino's rolled out a gluten-free pizza. The problem is that the designation as gluten-free couldn't actually be proven. Facing the same and likely largest hurdle when it comes to dealing with food allergies in restaurants, Domino's couldn't ensure that no cross-contamination would occur.

Short of eliminating common reaction inducing foods, like wheat, peanuts, dairy, tree nuts, shellfish, and eggs, restaurants are struggling with cross-contamination issues. Take a fryer for instance. If you deep fry something breaded then follow that with french fries for a customer who has a severe wheat allergy, there can be serious trouble ahead. For severe allergies, even trace amounts of the allergen can create a life or death situation.

So we come back to, what can you do? As the number of food allergy sufferers increases annually, the best answer is prepare and remain vigilant. Restaurateurs continue to adapt and change to serve the needs of this growing population, but they remain far their goal. As individual, prepare for the worst, but with careful planning and open communication with your server and the restaurant staff, you can avoid or at least minimize the risk of having the "dining experience from hell."

Author: Kevin Gilmore

Posted by kevvyg on Tuesday, June 12, 2012
If you happened to see a snippet from the evening news, you may have come across a piece about a thick cloud of yellowish smog in the Chinese city of Wuhan. While the cause of the dense cloud is up for debate, it highlights a couple important points about air pollution. First, that unlike your yard, air pollution doesn't stay put. Secondly, while we all know that plants can act as nature's version of an air purifier, one thing they have trouble filtering is ground level ozone.

For many of us, whether it's a camping trip to a national park or weekend at the beach, summer means time outdoors. Though the thought of enjoying the fresh air of the great outdoors is appealing, it's not always the case. Even forests and parks, far from the pollution of cities, can be effected by ground level ozone and smog.

Air pollution doesn't adhere to prescribed boundaries, so while cities can be the focal point of ground level ozone and smog, surrounding areas can and often will be affected. Regional weather patterns can carry VOCs and carbon monoxide emitted by factories and cities throughout areas where these pollutants are not produced. These pollutants can persist for weeks, and on warm, sunny days, create ground level ozone that effects the people and plants living in that region.

Many people have plants in the home. I keep a hideous looking spider plant in my living room (though less for air cleaning and more for sentimental value). Plants have the uncanny ability to help clean up messes, and by absorbing sunlight and carbon dioxide they play a vital role in producing oxygen and moisture (remember high school biology). Ground level ozone can have a severe impact on plants.

Stippling and Flecking on Plants from OzoneOnce absorbed by plants, ozone disrupts the process of photosynthesis and can actually damage the leaves where this process occurs. This can have a variety of effects including lower crop yields on farms, damage to plants and a reduced ability to break down pollutants in the air. Though it gets little media exposure, ground level ozone and lower crop yields are enough of a concern that farmers in the U.S. are working on developing ozone resistant strains of the soybean plant to combat this.

To reduce ozone, activated charcoal or carbon has been shown to be effective. So for those with asthma or respiratory problems, masks with some layer of activated charcoal can help reduce exposure, no matter where you are. So regardless of whether you are on vacation or just jogging around the block, sensitive groups should take a moment to check the air quality index before heading out.

Author: Kevin Gilmore

Posted by kevvyg on Friday, June 08, 2012
As the temperature begins to heat up, people in cities across the country begin to see their air quality index dive deeper in the red hues. While the summer is the perfect time to enjoy the outdoors with family and friends, urban dwellers often have to contend with big increases in ground level ozone. Poor Air Quality Outdoors Means It's Time To Improve Air Quality IndoorsThat makes this time of year even more important when it comes to your indoor air quality.

With most homes sealed tightly to keep the cooling effects of air conditioning in, the air quality inside your home can quickly become as bad as the ground level ozone infused air outside the home. Dust, pollens, dander, residue from household cleaners, cooking fumes, and pet odor can accumulate quickly when the air in the home stagnates. Not cooking or cleaning, and getting rid of the pets is not likely to happen, but what you can do is invest in your health by using a high efficiency air purifier.

At this point, you can take a trip to your local big box and pick up an air purifier fairly cheaply, but if cheap is what you need, you may be better served by not purchasing at all. Not only is the quality of most cheap imported air purifiers questionable at best, but filtration is often less than adequate. No air purifier will do you much good if the materials are cheap and the workmanship is shoddy. For as much particle content as most cheap air purifiers allow to pass through their filters, you could likely get a box fan, strap a furnace filter to it and get about the same results.

Any air purifier worth it's price tag should have at least a few basic features: HEPA filter, sealed system, and some type of odor control filtration. The HEPA filter is the core of any air purifier, so look for models that have true HEPA filters (not HEPA-like or S-Class). You want something that is certified HEPA--traps 99.97% of all particles 0.3 microns or larger. This is key because this type of filtration has the range to remove dust particles, dust mite allergen, pollen, dander, mold spores and even most bactera.

Next make sure the unit has a sealed system. An air purifier lacking a sealed system is like closing the front door during winter, but leaving the window open and wondering why it's cold in your house. If air can escape or bypass the filter, it will. So look for models that mention a sealed system (usually use rubber or foam gaskets or are designed to interlock tightly enough to form an air tight seal).

IQ Air HealthPro PlusLastly, look for one that at least has an activated carbon pre-filter. Activated carbon remains the most efficient way to remove odors, like those from smoke, pets and cooking. Though activated carbon pre-filters generally only last three months or so, they are usually effective during that time. For heavy duty filtration, look for air cleaners that use granular activated carbon. Usually measured in pounds, this stuff lasts much longer than carbon pre-filters and provide better filtration.

So while the temps heat up and ozone increases, make sure your home is truly a refuge from the heat and pollution by using a high quality air purifier. Currently we have a couple promotions running on our most popular units. Purchase any IQAir Health Pro Plus air purifier and automatically be entered to win five years worth of replacement filters. Amaircare 2500 HEPA Air Purifier If the HealthPro Plus is out of your budget, you may want to consider an Amaircare HEPA Air purifier. Both the 2500 and 3000 series models have true HEPA filtration and activated carbon filters, in addition to a sealed system. If you want better odor and chemical filtration, consider the model that comes with a VOC canister.

Whether it's for a home office, bar, bedroom or anything in between, we offer a wide variety of air purifiers to meet your air filtration needs.

Author: Kevin Gilmore

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