Allergy Drops

The Easiest Way to Treat Allergies For Good

No two people share the same allergies. That’s why our allergy drops are compounded and tailored to your unique allergies.

Allergy drops are just as effective as shots, but they’re quickly becoming the go-to way for allergy treatment because of their convenience. No weekly visits to the clinic, just three drops a day that can be taken anywhere and anytime. 

What exactly are allergy drops?

Allergy drops, sometimes referred to as SLIT (sublingual immunotherapy),  desensitize and build immunity to things you’re allergic to. It works in the same general way as allergy shots, but are given by mouth, every day by you at home. Think of it is as taking a daily dose of treatment over the course of three drops instead of a weekly dose in one injection.  

Why allergy drops over shots? 

Convenience is the number one reason our patients choose allergy drops. No weekly trips are required at our clinic and you don’t have to worry about getting poked by a needle. Like allergy shots, allergy drops lead to a long-term reduction in allergy symptoms and take approximately three to five years to complete the treatment plan.

Are allergy drops right for you?

If you are tired of allergies and don’t have time to come in for a weekly allergy shot, allergy drops are right for you.

Taking your allergy drops is a daily habit. If you’re able to remember to brush your teeth and tie your shoes everyday, you can remember to take these three small drops that can change your life.

They’re also great for children and people who don’t like needles!

How soon will allergy drops improve my allergies?

Some patients notice benefits as early as six months, but it can take up to a year to see clear improvement. 

What side effects come from allergy drops?

Lip or tongue itch is the most commonly reported side effect, and is generally mild. Occasionally people can experience nausea, cramping, rashes or hives, or headaches. Cases of anaphylaxis or serious allergic reactions are incredibly rare and no Epipen is required.