If you're finding yourself sniffling more than usual for this time of year, you're not alone: A number of experts predict that this fall will be a sneezier-than-normal allergy season.
Because of the warm temperatures this year, ragweed, which typically pollinates mid-August, got a jumpstart on the process and may linger longer, too. Up to 20 percent of Americans are allergic to ragweed, the most common culprit for fall allergies. (Mold and dust can cause trouble, too.)
No matter what you're allergic to, however, where you live can play a role in your symptoms. Once again, the Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America (AAFA) has named the worst cities and towns across the country for people with fall allergies based on three criteria.
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