Dr. Crystal Foster talks about how to know when allergies become something worse, new guidelines for sugar intake, and the dangers of smoking around children.
North Texas has already seen plenty of ice and deep freezes this winter. And yet, we are still sneezing. Allergy season starts early in Texas. But it could actually be worse.
With the recent drastic temperature changes many North Texans may be starting to feel under the weather. But did you ever wish you knew what illnesses were going around your neck of the woods before they got to you?
Dr. Crystal Foster talks about the physical effects of bullying, infections that are resistant to antibiotics, and ways to prevent fall allergies.
Two days of rain has brought a lot of relief from 100 degree heat. However, it’s also kept some North Texans inside their homes.
People with serious egg allergies may no longer have to worry about flu shots. A federal advisory panel on Thursday said a new vaccine that’s made without eggs is an option for adults with severe allergies.
The CBS 11 Investigators turned to Baylor Medical Center to separate fact from fiction when it comes to allergy relief.
For many North Texans, the term ‘seasonal’ allergies can be at best, misleading– because sufferers know the misery is often year round… and the typical sniffling and sneezing can be just the beginning.
It may be winter in North Texas, but we’re seeing pollen counts that, in some areas, resemble springtime. Dallas had the highest pollen count in the country on Monday.
About 25 million Americans suffer from asthma, and six out of 10 people with asthma actually have allergic asthma. Dr. Travis Stork from “The Doctors” talks about this condition.
Right now allergies are a big problem in North Texas. Experts say the mild winter weather and wet summer has opened the door for ragweed and mold.
Food allergies are a life-or-death issue for many kids, and it’s a daily struggle for parents trying to protect their children. But schools across Texas are trying to make the fight a little easier.