Early Spring pollen. Showy yellow bloom. Often not a potent allergen.
Mid to late Spring pollen. Strong cross reactivity with Olive and Privet.
|Beech, American||Mid to late Spring pollen. Related to Oak pollen.|
|Birch / Alder Mix||Mid to late Spring pollen. These tree pollens are highly cross-reactive.|
|Box Elder, Maple||Mid Spring pollen. These are cross-reactive pollens.|
|Cedar, Mountain||Earliest Spring pollinator. Represents allergy to all Juniper and Cypress species.|
|Cottonwood, Eastern||Early to mid-Spring pollen. Cross-reactive with Poplar, Aspen & Willow.|
|Elm, White||Early to mid-Spring pollen. One Elm variety blooms in the Fall.|
Pollinates much of the year. Rare cause of significant symptoms.
Mid Spring pollen.
|Mid to late Spring pollen. All Oak species are highly cross-reactive.|
Early Spring pollen. Usually not a potent allergen. Pollen grains are large and heavy with few respirable pollens left in the air.
|Privet||Late Spring through Summer pollen. Closely related to Olive tree pollen.|
|Sycamore, American||Early to mid-Spring pollen.|
|Walnut / Hickory / Pecan Mix||Mid Spring pollen. Highly cross reactive allergens.|
Potent field grass. Peak in late Spring to early Summer. May continue throughout much of the year in warmer climates.
|Bermuda Grass||Late Spring to early Summer. Allergens differ from those of field grasses.|
Late Spring to early Summer. Potent field grass. May pollinate longer in warmer climates.
|Cocklebur||Late Summer & Fall pollen. Related to Ragweed.|
Early Summer pollen. Often positive in grass sensitive patients.
Late Summer & Fall pollen.
|Marshelder, Rough||Late Summer & Fall pollen. Related to Ragweed.|
|Pigweed||Late Summer & Fall pollen.|
|Ragweed, Short||Late Summer & Fall pollen. Very potent allergen.|
Fall pollen in the same group as Dock weed. Pollen counts peak with grass pollens (late Spring to early Summer).
|Waterhemp||Summer & Fall pollen of the Amaranthus sub-group of weeds.|
|Cat||Common allergen, especially with indoor pets. Allergen persists indoors.|
|Dog||Common allergen but less sensitizing than cat.|
|Cockroach Mix||Dry insect debris. Correlated with inner city allergic asthma.|
|Dust / Mites|
Allergenic debris from dust such as pet dander, mold and dust mite.
|Mite, D. Farinae||
Indoor allergen. Essentially the same as mite, D. Pteronyssinus.
Allergen is the windborne spore. Highly correlated with allergic asthma.
|Aspergillus||Predominantly Indoor allergen. Common black mold.|
|Candida||Occasional reports of sensitivity.|
Allergen is the windborne mold spore.
|Penicillium||Damp mold found in soild. Blue green mold that can be seen on old bread|