A simple allergy solution:
Just a few drops under the tongue.

Tired of pills, inhalers or nasal sprays? No time for allergy shots at the doctor’s office? Now you may find fast, lasting relief with under-the-tongue allergy drops. Take them on the go or in the comfort of home.

Watch here to learn more about our AllergyEasy® treatment program

AllergyEasy® was developed by our founder, Stuart Agren, M.D. He has used the AllergyEasy program to successfully treat well over 15,000 Family Allergy Clinic patients.

See the Family Allergy Clinic on Phoenix’s 3TV News:
Family Allergy Clinic news

Why choose oral drops?
Medications may help temporarily, but your symptoms will keep returning without a long-term solution. That’s where oral-drop immunotherapy* comes in.  Immunotherapy is the only treatment known to change the underlying allergic disease–not just its symptoms.  Oral drops are derived from particles found in nature (the same things you breathe in daily) and are free from the side effects common to many synthetic medications.
*Also known as sublingual immunotherapy

And while allergy shots need to be administered at the doctor’s office, drops are safe enough to be taken at home–even for children. (Drops have been shown to be safe for children under five.1)

How do oral drops work?
Oral drops contain extracts of most prevalent allergens from around the country.  As you take the drops daily under the tongue, your body becomes accustomed to these allergens so that it will stop overreacting to them in ways that lead to troublesome allergy symptoms.

Do oral drops help with food allergies?
In addition to treating for pollen, pet dander and other environmental allergens, we can test and treat for 59 different food allergens using our oral food serum.   Click here for more details.

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($147 savings)

Call the Family Allergy Clinic at 1-480-827-9945 for more information.

1Rienzo VD, Minelli M, Musarra A, Sambugaro R, Pecora S, Canonica WG. “Post-marketing survey on the safety of sublingual immunotherapy in children below the age of 5 years.” Clinical and Experimental Allergy 2005, 35:560-4