Life with chronic idiopathic urticaria does not have to mean constant discomfort. Learn how to manage your symptoms and move forward from fellow patients and medical professionals.
Marisa Zeppieri shares how she's tracked her triggers and adapted her life to thrive while living with chronic idiopathic urticaria.
"There’s other things in life that you could either be worrying about or you could be enjoying. I choose the enjoying."
"Chronic Hives taught me that when my body's going through something, it gives me signs."
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Trying to figure out what’s making your hives flare? Try these different ways to track your symptoms and get answers.
Experts share what to choose and what to lose on your shopping list.
Wonder what caused your hives? It could be something you didn't expect – like water, sweat, heat, or stress. Learn about some uncommon causes of hives.
We all want to make a good impression. But what if you live with a chronic, visible skin condition that’s almost impossible to hide?
Feeling your best while on the job is vital when it comes to your efficiency, rapport with clients and coworkers, and the ability to stay focused.
Emotional stress and anxiety can wreak havoc on the immune system, causing it to falter and trigger a hive outbreak.
Got hives? These creams, powders, and potions let skin heal — not irritate it further.
Learn about how one allergist treats chronic hives in this interview with Anitha Shrikhande, M.D.
Despite comprehensive testing, doctors are unable to determine the cause of chronic hives 80 to 90 percent of the time. The good news is chronic hives is less difficult to manage now compared to 20 years ago. The key is knowing your trigger points.
Personal stories and the latest knowledge from experts about life with chronic idiopathic urticaria, including symptoms, treatment options, and how to thrive in daily life.
Getting exercise is important when you have psoriasis. Here’s how to keep your skin healthy while you stay fit.
Here's what you should know about heat hives, cold-induced urticaria and other ways that weather changes can cause flare-ups.
There are a lot of misconceptions about how and when suncreen works and whether you really need it. Here’s what you need to know.