About Allergy Drops

Sublingual immunotherapy, allergy drop, bottlesLess than five percent of U.S. allergy sufferers receive immunotherapy – the only treatment that actually treats the root cause of allergic disease. The other 95% take medications to temporarily reduce symptoms, try to avoid their allergens, or just continue to suffer.

In the past, most immunotherapy was provided through allergy shots. Today, sublingual immunotherapy, or allergy drops, are also offered as a safe, convenient way to change the cause of your allergies and help you build long-term tolerance to the things that once made you miserable.

Summary Point of View on Tablets in Relation to La Crosse Methodâ„¢ Protocol Sublingual ImmunotherapyThere are many advantages patients find with custom allergy drops:

  • Reduced time spent for physician visits
  • Convenience of taking immunotherapy at home or on the go
  • The potential to treat the broadest array of allergic patients and conditions
  • Reduced need for allergy medications long-term

Allergy drop treatment using the
La Crosse Method Protocol is:

Much like allergy shots, allergy drops gradually help build the body’s tolerance to an allergen. Over time, the allergy results in fewer symptoms and medication needs, and can change the underlying allergic disease.

For those who suffer from hay fever or allergies to things like dust mites, pollens, pet dander and molds, sublingual immunotherapy for inhalant allergies can help build tolerance to these substances.

Sublingual immunotherapy food allergy treatment is available to help those who experience issues with food allergies build tolerance to offending foods, such as peanut allergy, and reduce risk of severe reactions in case of accidental food exposure.

For those who have strong reactions to seasonal allergies including grass, trees including mountain cedar (cedar fever) and ragweed, preseasonal allergy drops begun prior to the allergy season can lessen reactions during pollen season and help long-term tolerance.

Some allergy sufferers may be considering sublingual tablets for seasonal allergens, but there are some major differences between La Crosse Method custom sublingual immunotherapy and sublingual tablets.