Many people swear by nasal irrigation -- flushing out your nose with a neti pot. It breaks up mucus and reduces swelling, helping you breathe better. And it’s true that eating spicy food may help a stuffy nose get clear, at least for a little while.
Researchers can’t say for sure whether herbs and supplements work for allergies. Popular ones include butterbur, which may block some chemicals that trigger nasal swelling; quercetin, which may act like an antihistamine; and bromelain, which may help with congestion.
Need some allergy relief? If you have allergies, you know that you can run,
but you can't hide from seasonal pollen.
With the first deep breath of spring, more than 50 million Americans begin
their nearly year-round symptoms of sneezing, wheezing, coughing, snorting, and
itching. And millions of allergy sufferers seek allergy relief in prescription
medications that cost $6 billion dollars per year worldwide.
Let's be honest. If the miserable symptoms of pollen allergies don't push