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Seasonal vs Year Round Allergies

Seasonal Allergy art
Seasonal Allergies
These allergies are triggered by mold spores, and pollens from trees, grass, and weeds, and often flare up seasonally.

Spring Allergies

Most pollen allergies in the spring come from trees, which can start pollinating as early as January depending on where you live.

Fall Allergies

Ragweed is the main pollen nemesis in the fall, reaching peak level in September. Fall is also mold season. Mold develops on wet leaves and soil.

Summer Allergies

Dry, hot days are not good for allergies. Pollen from grass is the main offender in the summer, and molds can grow quickly if you live where it gets hot and humid.

Winter Allergies

Outdoor pollen levels are usually low when it turns cold, but all that time spent indoors makes things worse if you have dust, mildew, or pet dander allergies.

Seasonal Versus Year Round Allergies art
Year-Round Allergies
These allergies are triggered by dust mites, pet dander, mold, and mildew. Year-round allergens mostly flare up when you’re indoors.

Indoor Allergens

Year-round allergies are always lurking, but tend to flare up during the winter. When it’s cold outside, you spend more time inside. Windows that are locked shut, fireplaces, and heating vents that are not fully cleaned create excess dust and poor overall indoor air quality.

Pet Allergies

Pet dander allergens are year-round as well, and also tend to flare up during the winter months, when walks and trips outside get much shorter. Pets scatter their dander everywhere they go, and keeping your home as dander-free as possible can be a lot to keep up with.

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