No abstract listed.
Allergy to insects in Japan. II. The reaginic sensitivity to silkworm moth in patients with bronchial asthma
Allergy to insects in Japan. I. The reaginic sensitivity to moth and butterfly in patients with bronchial asthma
Recognition of species-specific and cross-reacting antigenic determinants on house dust mite (Dermatophagoides) allergens using monoclonal antibodies
Reaginic antibody (IgE), skin, and provocation tests to Dermatophagoides culinae and house dust in respiratory allergy
Mites and house dust allergy. 3. In vitro lymphocyte transformation and precipitating antibody to house dust and mite (Dermatophagoides pteronyssinus) extract in atopic and non-atopic individuals
House-dust mite asthma. Results of challenge tests on five criteria with Dermatophagoides pteronyssinus
Allergenic identity between the common floor mite (Dermatophagoides farinae Hughes, 1961) and house dust as a causative antigen in bronchial asthma
Partial characterization of allergens associated with hypersensitivity to the 'green nimitti' midge (Cladotanytarsus lewisi, Diptera: Chironomidae)
Use of anterior rhinometry in nasal provocation challenges with allergen and evaluation of the effects of ketotifen, clemastine and sodium cromoglycate on these responses
The prevalence of asthma and rhinitis in a Sudanese community seasonally exposed to a potent airborne allergen (the "green nimitti" midge, Cladotanytarsus lewisi)
Lymphocyte responsiveness to Dermatophagoides farinae extract in mite-sensitive patients: effect of immunotherapy on cellular proliferative response and specific immunoglobulin E antibody (RAST score)
The prevalence of house dust mites, Dermatophagoides spp, and associated environmental conditions in homes in Ohio
A cluster analysis of the effects of storage mites as allergens in relation to certain occupations and living conditions
Widespread immunoglobulin E-mediated hypersensitivity in the Sudan to the "green nimitti" midge, Cladotanytarsus lewisi (diptera: Chironomidae)
Widespread IgE-mediated hypersensitivity in the Sudan to the 'green nimitti' midge, Cladotanytarsus lewisi (Diptera: Chironomidae) II. Identification of a major allergen
Physicochemical and immunochemical characterization of the allergens from the mite Dermatophagoides pteronyssinus
Insects as inhalant allergens; consideration of aerobiology, biochemistry, preparation of material, and clinical observations
Predictors of repeated wheeze in the first year of life: the relative roles of cockroach, birth weight, acute lower respiratory illness, and maternal smoking
Two subphenotypes of childhood asthma that differ in maternal and paternal influences on asthma risk
The association of individual allergen reactivity with respiratory disease in a national sample: data from the second National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, 1976-80 (NHANES II)
Cost and efficacy comparison of integrated pest management strategies with monthly spray insecticide applications for German cockroach (Dictyoptera: Blattellidae) control in public housing
Administration of Brevibacillus laterosporus spores as a poultry feed additive to inhibit house fly development in feces: a new eco-sustainable concept
Allergenicity and cross-reactivity of booklice (Liposcelis bostrichophila): a common household insect pest in Japan
Regulatory action criteria for filth and other extraneous materials v. strategy for evaluating hazardous and nonhazardous filth
This feed focuses in Asthma in which your airways narrow and swell. This can make breathing difficult and trigger coughing, wheezing and shortness of breath.
Allergy and Asthma
Allergy and asthma are inflammatory disorders that are triggered by the activation of an allergen-specific regulatory t cell. These t cells become activated when allergens are recognized by allergen-presenting cells. Here is the latest research on allergy and asthma.
Atopic dermatitis is a chronic inflammatory genetically determined disease of the skin marked by increased ability to form reagin (IgE), with increased susceptibility to allergic rhinitis and asthma, and hereditary disposition to a lowered threshold for pruritus. Discover the latest research on atopic dermatitis here.