Nasacort Allergy 24HR
Every kid should be able to
There’s more to children’s allergies than sniffles and sneezes. Nasal allergy congestion can dull your child’s senses of smell, taste and hearing as well. Unlike antihistamines, Nasacort targets tough nasal congestion at the source. So kids can get back to doing what they do best — fully enjoying the world around them.
- Relieves the worst nasal allergy symptoms, even congestion
- Safe for ages 2 and up*
- One dose a day for 24-hour relief
Only Children's Nasacort Can Say All This:
- Safe for ages 2 and up*
- Most effective class of medicine for the treatment of nasal allergy symptoms
- Relieves nasal congestion
- Effective anti-inflammatory
- Sprays a fine, gentle mist
- 24-hour relief†
*Use as directed. Read product label for complete dosing instructions and warnings.
†Some symptoms may get better on the first day of treatment. It may take up to one week of daily use to feel the most symptom relief.
The Congestion Connection™
Knowing how allergy congestion can affect the senses is the first step to helping kids regain the ability to fully enjoy everything they do.
The sense of smell relies on something called the olfactory nerve, which sits high up in the nasal cavity. When a child has swelling from allergy congestion, it can block this nerve and prevent scent signals from reaching the brain. So the smells of things like fresh hot pizza or fresh-picked dandelions are never received by the brain.
Little known fact: the sensation of taste does not come from the taste buds alone. A kid's perception of taste (and a grown-up's, too) is actually a combination of information from the tongue, plus the smell, texture and even temperature of the food or drink. Because smell is such a big part of taste, if a kid wants to be able to fully taste her favorite mac 'n' cheese, she must be able to properly smell it, too.
If a child says things sound 'stuffy' or he feels like he needs to 'pop' his ears, it could be because of a clogged or blocked tube in the ear. It's called the eustachian tube, and it connects the outer ear to the inner ear. Allergy swelling can block this tube — (especially in children, who have smaller tubes) — leaving kids struggling to hear. So the next time you think your child is just ignoring you, think again. It could be allergy congestion blocking her ability to hear.
Kids don't have to live with their senses being sensored. Step up to Nasacort and allow them to remember what it feels like to experience the smells, tastes and sounds of life more fully.