AAIR Update 6.16.20
AAIR Update 6.16.20
We can help with exercise and asthma to help get relief and enjoy the outdoors.
Fall is in the air! That means that Wild West Days is around the corner!
Did you know that using your rescue inhaler 2 times a week or more is a sign of uncontrolled asthma?
Have you looked at your aspen trees yet? They are starting to bud. This means we are getting closer to spring tree pollen season.
Allergy, Asthma & Immunology of the Rockies, P.C. is excited to announce our 3rd year of the Teal Pumpkin Event coming up September 30th, 2018.
AAIR is proud to announce the addition of Dr. Regan Pyle, DO to its practice. Dr. Pyle is a Colorado native who enjoys life in the high country.
A primary culprit of fall allergy symptoms is Ragweed. A single ragweed plant can produce millions of pollen grans and because these pollen grains are very light weight, they travel very easily through the air.
Have your springtime allergies decreased lately? Our cold weather, rain and snow has likely provided some relief! Do not be fooled.
Recently, a new study out of Europe was recently presented at the American Academy of Allergy Asthma and Immunology annual meeting.
Ken Baird brings a variety of life experience to his position as Physician Assistant at AAIR.
If you have asthma, the airways in your lungs are usually inflamed. During an asthma flare-up these airways get even more swollen, and the muscles around the airways can tighten. This can trigger wheezing, cough, chest tightness and shortness of breath.
Allergist / immunologists are specialists in the diagnosis and treatment of allergies, asthma and other diseases of the immune system.
Seasonal allergic rhinitis, commonly referred to as hay fever, affects millions of people worldwide. Symptoms include sneezing, stuffiness, a runny nose and itchiness in your nose, the roof of your mouth, throat, eyes or ears.
Does season of birth affect the likelihood of being sensitized to food allergens?