At some point you may have had a reaction to penicillin and were told you were allergic. And there’s a good chance it has stayed in your chart throughout your childhood and into adulthood. But 9 of 10 Americans who think they have a penicillin allergy have either outgrown it or never had it in the first place.
That said, it’s important to get tested by an allergist to know if you have a true penicillin allergy so you know whether to avoid the drug…
Kommentare und FragenMöchten Sie zu diesem Artikel ein Kommentar abgeben oder haben Sie dazu eine Frage, dann machen Sie dies bitte immer auf der Herausgeberseite!
Weiteres von Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America
- With 10 Days Left in Marketplace Open Enrollment, AAFA Offers New Digital Tool for Instant Access to Asthma and Health Insurance Help
- November Asthma and Allergy Advocacy Update: School Protections and Emotional Support Animals and Epinephrine Auto-Injectors on Planes
- AAFA Meets With DOT Alongside Other Disability Advocacy Groups to Discuss Service Animal Regulations for Airlines
- Elijah E. Cummings Family Asthma Act Would Expand Efforts to Improve Care for People With Asthma
- Cold Weather Advisory: People With Asthma Should Take Precautions to Avoid Symptoms
- Reduce Your Holiday Stress With These Asthma Control Tips
- Air Cleaners: What You Need to Know
- What People With Asthma Need to Know About Inhalers and Climate Change
- A Higher Education in Self-Management: Sending Your Teen With Asthma to College
- September/October Asthma and Allergy Advocacy Update: Passenger Rights on Planes, Protections in Schools and Access to OTC Medicines