It is important to keep in mind that today, many types of allergic reactions exist. These reactions could range from mild itching of skin to standard gastrointestinal symptoms, and even life-threatening anaphylactic reactions. That’s why allergy statistics and research is needed in the process of developing effective treatments as well as methods that enable accurate diagnoses.
What is Allergy/Immunology?
In the United States, an individual that specializes in allergy immunology is called an allergist-immunologist. He or she is formally trained to treat and manage asthma and other allergic diseases. Allergies are identified as an acquired and abnormal sensitivity to a given substance, including venom, food, drugs, pollen, and other environmental triggers. An allergy could also be a systemic or local inflammatory response to allergens. Oftentimes, the symptoms of allergies include fullness in the ears, wheezing, sneezing, itchy burning eyes, swelling of the nasal mucosa, and an array of skin rashes such as hives. As mentioned, anaphylaxis is a reaction that’s potentially fatal.
Immunology is an extensive division of biomedical science. It encompasses the study of the immune systems in all types of organisms. Immunology also deals with the malfunctions of the immune system caused by immunological disorders (immune deficiency, hypersensitivities, autoimmune disease, etc.) and the immune system’s physiological functions, in terms of diseases and health.
Why You Need Allergy Statistics & Research
Originally perceived as a form of rare disease, allergies have grown to become a major public health threat. Today, it affects the lives of nearly one billion worldwide. In addition, allergies heavily impact the budgets of public health systems. What’s more, its impact and prevalence are on the rise. This is a development that has often been associated with lifestyle and environmental that accompany the continuous process of globalization and urbanization. There is a growing need to focus and prioritize research efforts in the field of allergy. This is essential to being able to achieve sustainable results on the treatment, diagnosis, and prevention of this chronic disease of the 21st century.
What AmPharm Statistics Can Do for Allergy/Immunology
At AmPharm Statistics, our team has the expertise to assist you with the development of clinical trials for allergy research. We can work as an extension of your team or company throughout the research program. Clinical trials are a form of research study that is designed to determine if a treatment or test is effective and safe.
Broken into three phases, Phase 1 studies often involve a small number of volunteers. Phase 2 and 3 studies, on the other hand, may involve larger numbers of volunteers. They are often recruited by major medical centers. You should keep in mind that clinical trials are critical to the safe development of medications to treat allergy and provide relief to symptoms. When you work with us for your allergy statistics and research needs, our consultants can determine the ideal structure of your clinical trials as well as the features it should have, in each clinical trial stage.
Why Choose AmPharm Statistics for Allergy/Immunology?
The AmPharm Statistics team is composed of highly skilled clinical trial design specialists and biostatisticians. We can provide insightful recommendations and advice pertaining to the field of allergy statistics and research. You can rest assured that we maintain our clients’ confidentiality at all times. You never have to worry about your data being exposed to third parties without your knowledge and consent.
If you are interested in work with AmPharm Statistics for your allergy research needs, do not hesitate to schedule an initial consultation with us by sending an email to firstname.lastname@example.org or call us at 844-674-3377.