My mom stated that I started showing respiratory and sinus dust sensitivity symptoms as an infant, but they grew totally worse around my eighth year of age.
At that age my pediatrician prescribed a liquid albuterol treatment, which just so happens to be the medicine in the asthma inhalers that the patient would use in the same context.
It helps lessen inflammation in the lungs, thus opening up the airwaves. The syrup tasted similar to greens and I can never forget it, because I had to take doses for a number of years. As soon as I was the appropriate age to use 1 regularly, my doctor switched me to an inhaler and also told me to go with nasal spray regularly for pollen irritations. At the time we were living up north where the Autumn plagued us with fallen leaves that would turn to mold on the ground. Naturally, the spores would work on my dust sensitivity symptoms greatly. By Springtime, the pollen from the trees and plants would have a fairly similar effect. It shouldn’t be shocking to me that I’m getting dust sensitivity symptoms whenever I vape or smoke cannabis flower. Marijuana flowers are plants the same as others that work my pollen irritations so much. On top of that, if the marijuana flowers are grown outside or in green houses, they probably have dust, pollen, and fungal spores on them from being exposed to differing amounts of outdoor air. These particles will be trapped in the cannabis flower buds and will have basically no effect on a sizable portion of people, but those like me with serious pollen irritations will absolutely be able to tell the difference. That’s why I have to be so alert about where I get my marijuana products.