If a cosmetic is labeled "hypoallergenic," it usually means the makers of the product claim that it causes fewer allergic reactions than other products.
That doesn’t mean that it is allergy-proof or gentler for your skin. There aren’t any standards for manufacturers on the use of "hypoallergenic" to describe their products. They don’t have to test that specific product to prove it won’t cause a reaction. It's impossible to guarantee that a cosmetic or skin care product will never cause an allergic reaction.
Spring allergies got you down? Research suggests that following the right
diet may help ease allergy symptoms in some people.
For example, clear soups can help thin mucus and clear nasal passages. Some
studies suggest that the probiotic Lactobacillus acidophilus strain L-92, often
added to yogurt or milk, may help ease Japanese cedar-pollen allergy. Vitamin C
may help minimize many spring allergy symptoms.
WebMD turned to two nutritional experts for their advice on foods to help