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01.Climate Adversity: Yet Another Stressor for Rural Adolescents (pp. 513-519)
02.Climate Change and Child Health in Australia: Likely Futures, New Inequities? (pp. 493-500)
03.Flooding and Infectious Disease in Rural Children: Can Intervention Mitigate Predicted Increases in Disease Burden? (pp. 393-404)
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Impacts of Climate Change on Aeroallergens and Allergic Respiratory Diseases in Children in Rural Areas pp. 377-383 $0.00
Authors:  Paul John Beggs
Abstract:
Impacts of climate change on aeroallergens and allergic
respiratory diseases have been assessed and reviewed
previously, but this previous research has not focussed on
such impacts in children in rural areas. The aim of this
article is to provide an up-to-date, international, and holistic
review of this topic. The article includes, for the first time,
an assessment of changes in two extreme events,
thunderstorms and tropical cyclones, and the resulting
impacts on aeroallergens and allergic respiratory diseases in
children in rural areas. The impacts of climate change, and
in particular increases in atmospheric carbon dioxide
concentration and temperature, may include for some plant
species increases in pollen production, atmospheric pollen
concentration, and pollen allergenicity, an earlier start to
the pollen season, and changes to plant and pollen spatial
distribution, such as poleward and upward range shifts.
Climate change may also have an impact on allergic
respiratory diseases in children in rural areas through
impacts of extreme events on aeroallergens, including
‘thunderstorm asthma’ and ‘tropical cyclones, flooding and
indoor mould’. Both mitigation and adaptation responses to
these impacts are required. Examples of adaptation include
enhanced aeroallergen monitoring and forecasting, tighter
management of allergenic plant species, and continued
research in particular aspects of this topic. 


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Impacts of Climate Change on Aeroallergens and Allergic Respiratory Diseases in Children in Rural Areas pp. 377-383