A woman who is "allergic to winter" it must always carry EpiPen with it if a slight drop in temperature causes a fatal reaction.
Arianna Kent, 21, suffered from cold-induced urticaria, and while he was afraid of colder months, he could also launch anaphylactic shock.
Despite all the reduction in temperature delay the reaction, Arianna lives in Alberta, Canada, where he can drop to -40 degrees Celsius.
Living in one of the coldest countries on Earth means even simple tasks, such as going out, can be problematic.
Arianna said, "It's an extraordinary enjoyment of winter activities, living in Alberta, especially where minus 30 degrees Celsius can mean that abandoning a home can be difficult.
"I can be out five minutes before the reaction, but even the walk to my car is potentially dangerous.
"I have to stay layered and prepare to change the temperature, if it changes drastically, needs to warm up or cool again, I'll have a reaction."
Cold-induced urticaria is an autoimmune disease that causes it to emerge from the hives that burns and itches, and can spread throughout the body, size.
But it's not as simple as moving in a warm country, as in a summer ice in your drink causing your fingers to swell, opening a refrigerator or freezer, jumping into the pool or breeze can cool it, causing a reaction.
Arianna said, "Most of the time I give up on activities if it's cold because it's too risky.
"The air conditioner is awesome, not my friend, even holding cold drinks, if I want ice in it I will feel my fingers fall.
"I feel it in my throat if I drink something cold, I feel firm and tense, it is the same if I eat ice cream.
"I can avoid a cold pool or drink, but you never know when it will start to rain or cold outside. It's not in my control."
Arianna had fled for the first time at the age of fourteen, when she had developed breathing difficulties she had been hiding.
But her symptoms were wrong for food allergies over the first two years, and she claims that even some medical experts do not understand her condition.
She said, "Even when I was in the hospital and explained to them that I had a cold allergy, some experts have no idea and look at me as if I'm crazy.
"People often do not believe in me or know that this is allergic to it, they say," Yes Arianna, we know you're always cold, but that does not mean you're allergic to it. "
She had been hospitalized on numerous occasions, and was once in two days, but managed to reduce her visits once a month, three.
But he still has to carry EpiPen if he goes into an anaphylactic shock.
Arianna said, "Probably I had a thousand reactions, there was a lot because even the smallest possible attacks could trigger my allergy.
"It's a slow process, starting with a small pin-size rash on my arms to get bigger and start to lift.
"At its greatest, the whole body may look like a whole hearted heart.
"It causes my skin to burn and itch, because it is for my throat like asthma, where it is difficult to breathe and it is difficult to breathe.
"It's as if something is sitting on your chest, which means I feel even harder and harder.
"They can enter into full anaphylactic shock, so I have to wear EpiPen.
"Then the feeling that passes over my shoulder, the door, and my face starts to burn, I know it does not calm down.
"When it comes to a very bad throat, it can take 45 minutes to close, so it's not as fast as people imagine, but I feel it and start getting upset."
Her condition has caused her work, because often leadership does not believe she is "allergic" to cold.
While working in the restaurant, management said she was wearing warm clothes because she looked "unprofessional".
She added, "If I came near the breeze or sent it to the fridge, I would break into the hives.
"It would shock the employers and finally understand."
Arianna managed to reduce the severity of her symptoms by changing her diet by cutting anything that contains histamine – including cheese, cereal, yoghurt and pineapple.
But she said, "That's scary, knowing that if I'm in the area without access to medical help and throat shut down, it could be a serious risk."
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