Columnist Charles Krauthammer said Clinton was suffering from “acute Benghazi allergy.”
He never handed out anything stronger than allergy pills, but it was such a comfort having him close by.
Or perhaps all this allergy business is just that: a business.
Was it an allergy to opera or was it simply this burning desire to work for the church?
Nor do I have an allergy—not one that's been diagnosed anyways!
(Though in keeping with the American obsession for these things May is designated as allergy & Asthma Awareness Month).
No allergy case has been reported, and no other medical situation due to the use of mites has been revealed.
Two temporary exhibits on allergy and surgical dressings were installed in the gallery.
allergy al·ler·gy (āl'ər-jē)
An abnormally high acquired sensitivity to certain substances, such as drugs, pollens, or microorganisms, that may include such symptoms as sneezing, itching, and skin rashes.
An abnormally high immunologic sensitivity to certain stimuli such as drugs, foods, environmental irritants, microorganisms, or physical conditions, such as temperature extremes. These stimuli act as antigens, provoking an immunological response involving the release of inflammatory substances, such as histamine, in the body. Allergies may be innate or acquired in genetically predisposed individuals. Common symptoms include sneezing, itching, and skin rashes, though in some individuals symptoms can be severe. See also anaphylactic shock.
A highly sensitive reaction of the body to certain substances, such as pollen, that are present in amounts that do not affect most people. Common indications of allergy include sneezing, skin rashes, itching, and runny nose.