Sumary of Yes, Allergy Season Really Is Longer Now – Here’s How to Deal:
- Plus, Tania Mucci-Elliott, MD, an allergist at NYU Langone Health, told POPSUGAR last year that warmer temperatures and above-average rainfall mean earlier tree budding and more pollen. The takeaway?
- And the CO2 fertilization effect can mean the food stuff makes more pollen, Dr. Sheffield explains to POPSUGAR.
- Remove outdoor clothing (pollen can stick to it!) once youre indoors.
- Temperature and rain changes alone would increase annual United States pollen emissions by up to 40 percent, according to the study climate scientists, and factoring in carbon-dioxide emissions could cause a 250 percent increase in annual pollen emissions.