When classes resume in the fall, Texas schools must have policies in place to deal with students who have food allergies.
Maybe it hit you over the weekend or perhaps a few weeks ago regardless, if you’re itching, sneezing, have a runny nose and watery eyes — you’re not alone. Medical experts say the mild winter means allergies are and will be much worse this year.
Allergy season has come early and hit with a wheezing vengeance in parts of the nation this year, thanks largely to an unusually warm winter.
Tattoos have long served as fashion statements, but a small number of Americans are now relying on them for a more practical, potentially lifesaving purpose: to warn first responders about important medical conditions.
Most food allergies become obvious to patients before the age of ten, but doctors say adults can also have sudden reactions to food they’ve eaten for years, and ignoring the symptoms can have devastating consequences.
This could be one of the worst years ever for fall allergies. Learn about what allergens will be in the air, and how you can survive the season.
The fires across the state are sending a lot of smoke billowing into the air and some of it is drifting into the air we breathe here in North Texas.
There may be a dusting of truth to allergy sufferers’ complaints that this season is, well, a bigger headache than years past.
It may seem like there’s no rest in sight for those experiencing itchy eyes and oak allergies may be the culprit. But there are a few simple tips that could save you from another season of suffering.
Is the government really cracking down on products containing toxic metals? CBS 11 News went undercover inside a number of North Texas stores and put dozens of kids toys and jewelry to the test.
The pollen count is up — way up. In fact, Dallas is No. 2 and Fort Worth is No. 3 on a list of the worst cities for respiratory allergies.