Ragweed pollen is the main trigger of fall allergies. After a hot summer and especially when there is a drought, since a lack of rain keeps pollen floating in the air longer, can mean a rough fall for the nation’s 40 million seasonal allergy sufferers.
Besides ragweed pollen, mold spores from piles of damp leaves can also thrive in the fall. Both of these culprits can make your nose run or stuff up, as well as lead to the sniffles, sneezing, and watery eyes. For those with asthma, it can also lead to more wheezing and trouble breathing.
You can follow these 4 tips to feel better this fall, whether outside or indoors: