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Ozone and fine particulate matter are associated with non-viral asthma attacks in children and adolescents in low-income urban areas.
Results found that the drug affects asthma-associated gene networks.
Regardless of neighborhood income, Black and Latino children are more likely to develop wheezing.
NIH study finds high BMI and obesity raise infection risk, but asthma does not.
Coronary heart disease was also attributed to a history of allergies.
Black children with asthma access clinics less frequently than Latino and white children, but visit emergency departments more.
Silicone bracelets are an effective tool to gauge the amount of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons pregnant women inhale daily.
Infants whose first poop lacks certain molecules are more likely to develop allergies by age 1.
Almost 50% of cannabis users with asthma say they smoke weed, while one third vape pot.
Researchers theorize that respiratory problems may be to blame when a woman’s heart suddenly stops beating in the nighttime.
Race may factor into why some food allergies affect Black children more than white children.
A lack of quality sleep gave rise to more days of poor physical and mental health, among other health problems.
Culprits include detergents, disinfectants, polishes and air fresheners.
Tobacco smokers who also vape face the greatest risk, study says.
Teen females with asthma in poor neighborhoods are more likely to get better medical care than those diagnosed only as obese.
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