Not all allergens hibernate in the winter. Our allergist explains the reasons why you might actually suffer more in the winter.
Asthma doesn’t have to keep your child cooped up inside all winter. But precautions are necessary. Our allergist explains.
Legionnaires’ disease is a form of pneumonia caused by Legionella bacteria. Outbreaks are commonly associated with large-scale water systems in hotels, hospitals, long-term care facilities and cruise ships. It occurs most often in a certain set of at-risk people.
Think it’s too late to get your flu shot this year? Think again. Here’s why you should still get vaccinated to protect you — and those around you — this season.
Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy
Tuberculosis is uncommon in the U.S., but it’s one of the top 10 causes of death worldwide. Here’s what you need to know about this infectious disease, how it’s spread and who’s at risk.
People with egg allergies were once advised to avoid the flu vaccine. Today, anyone with an egg allergy can a flu shot, but there are caveats. Learn more, including which rare reaction does rule out the flu vaccine.
Chances are your child’s peanut allergy won’t go away, according to this pediatric allergist. But it’s critical to make sure they really are allergic in the first place.
Cold weather and asthma often don’t play nice together. A pulmonologist offers up simple ways to protect yourself if your asthma is worse in winter.
The prevalence and severity of asthma rise when estrogen levels climb and testosterone levels fall. Here’s what one doctor’s research reveals about lung function and the sex hormones.
What exactly happens when food or drink goes down your windpipe instead of your esophagus? Pulmonologist Bohdan Pichurko, MD, explains this phenomenon, known as aspiration.