People suffering from fever HAY claim that Vaseline was their miracle for the treatment of pollen allergy.
As the heat wave this summer sets the tone for the summer, it is important to know how best to fight against this common allergy.
Vaseline users say they feel the difference after applying the inner layer of the nose as much as possible.
It might look weird and feel somewhat embarrassing, but people suffering from feverish fever say it's a lot better than dealing with pollen allergy.
Dabbing a little petroleum jelly around the edges of your nose acts as an obstacle to catching the pollen before you inhale it.
The standard can of Vaseline will do the trick – just smear a small amount around the rim of the nostrils.
It also works under the eyes to prevent their getting cough and itchy too. Just remember to apply it again if you think you've scolded it.
A record heat wave
Hay fever is likely to affect more people this week, as today's 36C refreshment will make a record June.
The "Fire" language – a wave of 1,500 miles radiant to Europe – has already seen France endure its hottest day ever at 45,8C, and has finally arrived in Britain.
The monitoring office warned of areas such as Yorkshire and Humber, Northwest England, Northern Ireland, the East and West Midlands, Wales, eastern England, London, and South East and South West England.
The boar spoil will be very high for these areas and fungal spores.
Met Office warned asthma sufferers to be prepared and these conditions will continue during the weekend.
North England and Scotland will experience medium to high pollen levels.
Tips for treating turbid fever
Take antihistamines at the right time
It may seem obvious to anyone that an antihistamine will help, but it really knows when to take them, which could make a difference.
For most people suffering from fever, the symptoms are worse at about midnight when the pelvis levels reach a peak.
Therefore, taking anti-allergy tablets will give you better protection in the morning.
But if you are someone who finds you sleeping, then take it before bedtime.
Look for products containing cetirizine or Loratadin – both work to fight allergies without feeling tired.
Get dressed in the bathroom
Pollen can be trapped in clothes, so changing in the bathroom as soon as you return means you will not spread the pollen in that place.
This is especially important if someone gets off in your bedroom and then leaves the laundry stuffed with pollen near your bed so you can breathe all night while you are sleeping.
Use eye drops
Many people suffering from feverish fever get red, painful and itchy eyes when the symptoms are spreading.
But there are several ways to stop them and alleviate irritation.
You can try eye drops with antihistaminic properties available in most pharmacies to reduce inflammation.
Just squeeze one or two drops every four times a day.
If you hate the idea of droplets, you can consider eye drops that work the same way – just spray it once or twice with closed caps up to three times a day.
Wear your sunglasses
You may not think wrap around the sunglasses are a nice look – but then neither red, nor curl eyes.
And if you want to keep the pesky pollen in the cove then it is definitely another great choice to try.
They are also effective in protecting your eyes from dust and wind as well as maintaining moisture.
Do not dry out your clothes
Although sun and fresh air make the perfect solution for drying freshly washed clothing, it's a combination of nightmare for people suffering from feverish fever.
The pole will keep your clean wash and cause the symptoms to occur when the next clothing rises.
Experts recommend avoiding this, especially when the number of pollen is high, so check the prognosis.
Otherwise, try to dry clothes in confined spaces wherever possible.
Millions of new sufferers
Experts predict that millions of new people will develop pollen allergy this summer.
According to the study, 26 percent of adults in the United Kingdom reported pandemic fever in 2017.
Last year, this figure increased to 31 percent with a million new people who first bought drugs and medicines for fever.
It is believed that the increase is caused by changes in our climate as time conditions become extremely clearly defined, and the seasons are unclear.
Experts say that the long winter followed by a short spring condensed the season of flowering trees and shrubs in a much shorter period of time.
They say it causes the so-called "pollen bomb" that plants at the same time enter into life.
It is believed that the concentration of many different types of pollen – which would normally occur for a long time – caused allergic reactions in people who did not suffer from feverish fever before.
It also causes more serious symptoms in people with long-lasting fever.
Peak season lawn
It comes as we hit the peak of the season in the UK, while other sources of pollen such as nettles and docks also come in the season.
In Britain, more than 10 million people are suffering from feverish fever – and affects about 80 percent of people with asthma.
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Travellino is the most common allergy and affects 90% of people with fever, says Allergy UK.
The season lasts from mid-July to two highs – usually the first two weeks of June and the first two weeks of July.
But this may vary depending on where you are in the country and how it was during spring and early summer.
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