Allergy Medication Directory
Allergy medication eases symptoms for many of its sufferers. Allergies make life challenging with their range of symptoms. Allergy medication treats symptoms from mild rashes to dangerous anaphylaxis. The medicines come in creams, nasal sprays, injections, and pills. It takes time to find the medicine that best fits your allergy. It also means working with your doctor. Follow the links below to find WebMD's comprehensive coverage of allergy medication, which medicines are appropriate for which allergies, giving allergy medication to children, and much more.
Drugs to Treat Allergy Symptoms
WebMD provides a comprehensive overview of drugs used to treat and prevent allergic reactions.
Allergy Shots (Immunotherapy)
Seasonal allergy symptoms can often be prevented by using immunotherapy allergy shots. Learn how allergy shots work and who should consider getting them.
Allergy Medicine Tips for Children
While there's no cure for allergies, you can manage your child's allergy symptoms with medication. Here’s how.
Which Allergies Do Shots Work For?
Allergy shots don't work for all kinds of allergies. They help for some kinds of allergies better than others.
Why Is My Allergy Medicine Not Working Anymore?
If you aren’t getting the results you’re used to from your go-to allergy medication, you’ll want to know why so you can get relief.
Nasal Allergies: Pampering Your Nose
Do your allergies bother you when you’re at work? Get solutions.
Allergy Shots: Underused Treatment?
Many scowl at the mention of allergy shots. But experts say they can offer lasting relief -- freeing people from daily allergy medications.
Should I Get Allergy Shots?
If you’ve got seasonal allergies, you might be considering allergy shots as the answer to all your sniffling and sneezing. Here’s the rundown on who should consider them.