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Hay Fever Collection

"Hay Fever: When Nature's Beauty Becomes a Sneezing Symphony" As the vibrant hues of spring paint the landscape

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Hazel pollen grains

Hazel pollen grains. Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of pollen grains from the Hazel tree, Corylus avellana. These microspores are shed from male catkins

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Daisy in between toes

Daisy in between toes. Foot with a common daisy (Bellis perennis) in between the toes. Photographed in summer

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Ian McKellen, actor, pictured in rehearsal in 1968. Ian is reading

Ian McKellen, actor, pictured in rehearsal in 1968. Ian is reading the script for the Noel Coward play Hay Fever. Hay Fever was broadcast on the BBC in August 1968

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Artwork of nasal spray being used in hay fever

Artwork of nasal spray being used in hay fever
Nasal spray for hay fever. Illustration of a nasal spray being used to deliver a corticosteroid drug into the nose to treat hay fever

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Pollen dispersal

Pollen dispersal. Wind dispersal of pollen from the lesser pond sedge (Carex acutiformis). Each pollen grain contains a male gamete, which fertilises the ovules (eggs)

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Digital illustration of pollinating flora causing allergy-related problems

Digital illustration of pollinating flora causing allergy-related problems

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Microscopic visualization of grass pollen grains

Microscopic visualization of grass pollen grains

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Young woman sneezing F008 / 2835

Young woman sneezing F008 / 2835
MODEL RELEASED. Young woman sneezing

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Young woman sneezing F008 / 2834

Young woman sneezing F008 / 2834
MODEL RELEASED. Young woman sneezing

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Coloured SEM of household dust (allergens)

Coloured SEM of household dust (allergens)
Household dust. Coloured Scanning Electron Micro- graph (SEM) of a sample of household dust. Dust contains an assortment of substances which can cause asthma or other allergic reactions

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Teenage girl sneezing F008 / 2847

Teenage girl sneezing F008 / 2847
MODEL RELEASED. Teenage girl sneezing

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Young woman sneezing F008 / 2832

Young woman sneezing F008 / 2832
MODEL RELEASED. Young woman sneezing

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Teenage girl sneezing F008 / 2852

Teenage girl sneezing F008 / 2852
MODEL RELEASED. Teenage girl sneezing

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Pollen grains, artwork F006 / 2419

Pollen grains, artwork F006 / 2419
Pollen grains, computer artwork

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Pollen grains, artwork F006 / 2420

Pollen grains, artwork F006 / 2420
Pollen grains, computer artwork

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Pollen grains, artwork F006 / 2418

Pollen grains, artwork F006 / 2418
Pollen grains, computer artwork

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Birch pollen allergen F006 / 9335

Birch pollen allergen F006 / 9335
Birch pollen allergen. Molecular model of Bet v 1l, the molecule responsible for allergic reactions to birch pollen. Here

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Grass pollen allergen molecule

Grass pollen allergen molecule
Grass pollen allergen. Molecular model of the major grass pollen allergen Phl p2 complexed with the antigen-binding fragment (fab) of its human immunoglobulin E antibody

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Wind dispersal of pollen C015 / 5182

Wind dispersal of pollen C015 / 5182
Wind dispersal of pollen. Million of pollen grains being dispersed on the wind

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Birch pollen allergen molecule C013 / 8889

Birch pollen allergen molecule C013 / 8889
Birch pollen allergen molecule. Computer model showing the secondary structure of a Bet v 1L molecule. This molecule is responsible for allergic reactions to pollen from birch (Betula sp.) trees

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Nasal decongestant C013 / 6051

Nasal decongestant C013 / 6051
MODEL RELEASED. Nasal decongestant being used by a young woman. Nasal sprays are useful for the relief of nasal congestion

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Nasal decongestant C013 / 6049

Nasal decongestant C013 / 6049
MODEL RELEASED. Nasal decongestant being used by a young woman. Nasal sprays are useful for the relief of nasal congestion

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Nasal decongestant C013 / 6044

Nasal decongestant C013 / 6044
MODEL RELEASED. Nasal decongestant being used by a young woman. Nasal sprays are useful for the relief of nasal congestion

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Coloured SEM of sunflower pollen grains

Coloured SEM of sunflower pollen grains
Pollen grains. Coloured Scanning Electron Micro- graph of pollen grains of the sunflower, Helianthus annuus. Pollen grain size, shape and surface texture differ from one plant species to another

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Timothy grass pollen grains

Timothy grass pollen grains
Timothy grass pollen. Coloured scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of a pollen grain from Timothy grass, Phelum pratense, also known as cat s-tail

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Foot

Foot amongst grass. Photographed in summer

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Blowing nose

Blowing nose
MODEL RELEASED. Rhinitis. Woman suffering from rhinitis blowing her nose. Rhinitis is an inflammation of the lining of the upper nasal tract

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Woman sitting in meadow sneezing

Woman sitting in meadow sneezing
Hay fever. Woman sneezing as a result of rhinitis. This is an irritant inflammation of the lining of the upper nasal tract, in this case caused by grass or flower pollen from the surrounding meadow

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Coloured SEM of trachea surface with pollen & dust

Coloured SEM of trachea surface with pollen & dust

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Hay fever

Hay fever
MODEL RELEASED. Hay fever. Composite image of a woman massaging her temples and pollen on the reproductive parts of a flower. Hay fever is an allergic reaction to grass or flower pollen

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Artwork representing hay fever

Artwork representing hay fever
Hay fever. Artwork depicting hay fever showing pollen grains (yellow/brown) entering the nasal cavity (red, centre) of a hay fever sufferer

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Artwork of an eye with conjunctivitis in tear drop

Artwork of an eye with conjunctivitis in tear drop
Conjunctivitis. Artwork of an inflamed eye with conjunctivitis contained within a teardrop. Conjunctivitis is inflammation of the conjunctiva

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Sense of smell

Sense of smell

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Abstract illustration of eye with conjunctivitis

Abstract illustration of eye with conjunctivitis
Conjunctivitis. Abstract illustration of an eye with conjunctivitis, shown inside the iris of a normal eye. Conjunctivitis is inflammation of the conjunctiva - the membrane that covers the surface of

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Eye with conjunctivitis

Eye with conjunctivitis
Conjunctivitis. Artwork of an eyedrop being added to an eye suffering from conjunctivitis. This is an inflammation of the conjunctiva

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Hayfever

Hayfever
MODEL RELEASED. Hayfever. Boy blowing his nose. He is six years old

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Hay fever, artwork

Hay fever, artwork
Hay fever. Artwork depicting hay fever showing pollen grains (yellow-blue) entering the nasal cavity (right) of a hay fever sufferer. Pollen grains are released when flowering plants reproduce

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Young man sneezing

Young man sneezing
MODEL RELEASED. Young man sneezing

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Pollen and dust, artwork

Pollen and dust, artwork
Pollen and dust, computer artwork. Both pollen and dust are allergens that can cause allergic rhinitis when inhaled. Allergic rhinitis is the inflammation of the lining of the nasal cavity

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Hay fever, conceptual artwork

Hay fever, conceptual artwork. Head of a human figure with flower images representing the allergic reaction known as hay fever

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Cocksfoot (Dactylis glomerata)

Cocksfoot (Dactylis glomerata) seedheads, a common grass for grazing and hay making. This grass is a major cause of hay fever as it produces copious amounts of wind-borne pollen creating problems for

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Pollen grains of Hazel tree

Pollen grains of Hazel tree
Hazel pollen. Light micrograph of pollen grains from the Hazel tree Corylus avellana. These microspores are shed from male catkins (hanging pollen- bearing structures) on the Hazel tree

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Various pollen grains

Various pollen grains
Pollen grains. Computer-enhanced image of a Scanning Electron Micrograph (SEM) of several different types of pollen grain

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Pollen grain of Cocksfoot grass

Pollen grain of Cocksfoot grass
False colour scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of a pollen grain from cocksfoot grass, Dactylis glomerata, showing a germinating pore from which a pollen tube emerges

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Pollen grains from common Oak flower

Pollen grains from common Oak flower
False colour scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of pollen grains from the common oak flower Quercus robur. Oak trees flower in May/June producing copious quantities of pollen

Background imageHay Fever Collection: False-colour SEM of cocksfoot grass

False-colour SEM of cocksfoot grass
False-colour scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of two pollen grains of cocksfoot grass, Dactylis glomerata, a major cause of hay fever (allergic rhinitis)

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Cocksfoot pollen

Cocksfoot pollen
False-colour scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of two pollen grains of cocksfoot grass, Dactylis glomerata, a major cause of hay fever (allergic rhinitis)

Background imageHay Fever Collection: Pollen on stigma of Cocksfoot grass

Pollen on stigma of Cocksfoot grass
False-colour scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of pollen grains clustered to the stigma of the cocksfoot grass, Dactylis glomerata



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"Hay Fever: When Nature's Beauty Becomes a Sneezing Symphony" As the vibrant hues of spring paint the landscape, nature awakens with a flurry of Hazel pollen grains dancing in the air. But for those plagued by hay fever, this picturesque scene becomes an annual battle against relentless sneezes and itchy eyes. Imagine strolling through a meadow, feeling the softness of daisies between your toes. Sounds idyllic, right? Well, not if you're one of the millions who suffer from hay fever. Even something as innocent as walking barefoot can trigger an uncontrollable bout of sneezing. In 1968, amidst rehearsals for his next performance, renowned actor Ian McKellen found himself caught in the clutches of hay fever. Pictured reading during breaks from his intense schedule, even he couldn't escape its grasp. It goes to show that even celebrities are not immune to this seasonal nuisance. Flipping through pages filled with advertisements engraved meticulously on paper—BAL05520034—a glimpse into history reveals how people have long sought relief from hay fever's grip. These ads depict various remedies promising respite from incessant sniffles and watery eyes—each page seemingly shouting their effectiveness louder than before. Hay fever is no laughing matter; it affects countless individuals worldwide every year. The struggle to enjoy outdoor activities or simply breathe without obstruction becomes all too real when faced with these microscopic intruders floating innocently in the breeze. But fear not. Modern medicine has come a long way since Ian McKellen's rehearsal days in 1968. Today we have antihistamines and nasal sprays designed specifically to combat hay fever symptoms effectively. So let us embrace springtime's beauty while armed with tissues and allergy medication at hand—the perfect balance between enjoying nature's wonders and keeping our allergies at bay.