Spotlight on Annals
Some of you may be going on vacation this month. That is a great time to sit down and spend some time reading articles and features in the Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology that you may not have had time to read yet. In keeping with our “something for everyone in every issue” promise, I want to call a couple of articles to your attention.
July has arrived and the weather is hot just about any place in the Northern hemisphere that you choose to visit. That may mean you spend a bit more time indoors which could give you more time to peruse the pages of our July 2018 issue of the Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. Our emphasis in this month’s issue is nonpharmacologic allergy and asthma therapies which focuses on the psychosocial aspects of patient care. There are multiple articles that will have impact on your practice, and I would like to call your attention to two in particular.
As we begin summer, I hope you take time to sit with a cool drink (or morning coffee) and peruse the pages of the June issue of the Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. As previously mentioned, the emphasis for this month is allergic skin diseases. However, in keeping with the Annals philosophy of “something for everyone in every issue,” I want to call your attention to two articles that should be useful to you in caring for patients who may not have allergic skin diseases.
The June issue of the Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology is another installment of our renewed commitment to provide cutting edge information that can be used by practicing allergists-immunologists. This month’s emphasis is on allergic skin diseases and we have multiple articles on this broad topic. Three are of particular notice for our readers.
As the beginning of summer approaches and May draws to a close, I hope you have had time to read various articles in the pages of the Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. I would like to call your attention to some features of our journal not regularly commented on in this column.
By now I hope everyone has received their copy of the May issue of the Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. This month’s emphasis is on environmental impact on allergy and asthma, and we have a wide array of articles that address many of the aspects of this topic. Two in particular are worthy of mention.
I hope you have had a great April so far and are looking forward to summer. I trust all of you have received your April issue of the Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. Just in case you might have missed them, I want to point out two more articles that are “must reads” in this month’s issue.
We are excited about the contents of our April issue of the Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. This issue has multiple articles that provide the practicing clinician with timely, pragmatic information to stimulate thinking that will translate to improved patient care. Two such articles are worthy of your particular attention as you browse through the pages of this issue.
I hope you have had a productive March and that Annals has in some way contributed to your productivity. I want to be certain that you are aware of two of the useful articles in this month’s issue.
The first is by Maureen Egan, MD, and Matthew Greenhawt, MD, MBA, MSc, FACAAI, who address multiple common questions about food allergy that are often asked by our patients and their family members. Such questions include:
I am excited to share with you information about the March issue of the Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. The emphasis in this month’s issue is food allergy and there are all sorts of features (editorials, perspectives, reviews, original research) that will interest you, provide new information and maybe even provoke you to think about these topics in a different way.