Breeze through allergies with Eze!
Eze Allergy Nasal Spray is a preservative-free antihistamine nasal spray from the makers of Flo. This fast acting spray helps relieve the following symptoms which can be caused by allergies:
- nasal symptoms e.g. sneezing, runny nose, itchy nose or blocked nose
- ocular (eye) symptom e.g. itchy eyes
The most common allergens that can cause these symptoms include pollen (hay fever), house dust mites or pet dander.
12 hour relief in just 15 minutes
Eze Allergy provides fast and effective allergy symptom relief, acting within 15 minutes (faster than antihistamine tablets) and with long-lasting results for up to 12 hours. It is recommended for both seasonal and non-seasonal (perennial) allergies and can be used in both adults and children (from 5 years of age).
Unlike some medicated nasal sprays, it can be used continuously for up to 6 months. Eze Allergy Nasal Spray is also suitable for Asthma patients.
If you have asthma, please check with your health professional that this medicine is right for you.
Get the best out of Eze Allergy Nasal Spray
If you’re using a medicated nasal spray such as Eze Allergy for allergies or hay fever, try a preservative-free, isotonic nasal saline like Flo Saline Plus 10-15 minutes before your allergy nasal spray. This helps cleanse the nasal tissues to improve the effectiveness of your nasal spray. Both Flo Saline Plus and Eze Allergy Nasal spray are 100% PRESERVATIVE-FREE and can be used daily.
When using a nasal spray, follow directions for use and refer to the correct technique. Please see how to use a nasal spray correctly diagram below. Using a spray the right way can make all the difference.
! Always read the label. Follow instructions for use. If symptoms persist, talk to your health professional.
Clinical references: 1) A four-way, double-blind, randomized, placebo controlled study to determine the efficacy and speed of azelastine nasal spray, versus loratadine, and cetirizine in adult subjects with allergen-induced seasonal allergic rhinitis. Anne K Ellis et al. Allergy, Asthma & Clinical Immunology 20139:16. 2) Papsin B, McTavish A. Saline nasal irrigation: Its role as an adjunct treatment.Canadian Family Physician. 2003 Feb; 49: 168–173. 3) Nasal irrigation as an adjunctive treatment in allergic rhinitis. A systematic review and meta-analysis.Hermelingmeier M, et al. American Journal of Rhinology and Allergy 2012. Vol 26, no. 5, pp110-125.