For almost everyone who suffers from allergies, packing up their belongings and moving is not going to solve their problem. You may want to get help from a board-certified allergist if over-the-counter medications, such as oral antihistamines and intranasal corticosteroids, don't work well for hay fever. Pollen, mold, and grasses may differ from place to place, but allergens that trigger a reaction can follow you wherever you go. In addition, if you move to another region, you may be exposed to a new set of allergy triggers.
So, you're changing one set of symptoms for another. If you are experiencing severe allergies where you currently live, you may have considered moving so you can feel good. Continuous sneezing, stuffy nose, itchy eyes, and sinus infections are enough for anyone to consider their options. Moving can be a good decision, but it can also make things worse over time.
Your body may find relief in a new location or you may acquire new allergies, aggravating the allergy problem. You may be tempted to escape your bubble if you move to another part of the country in your next sneeze. However, allergists caution against allergies because they say your symptoms aren't likely to improve once you move. People with allergic rhinitis (allergies) may develop new allergic triggers after moving to a new location.
I would recommend discussing your symptoms with a board-certified allergist who can discuss treatment options before considering a move. If you plan to move, spend some time in the new location, but understand that allergy symptoms may appear after living there for some time. Moving doesn't alleviate seasonal allergies. People who are allergic to pollen are usually sensitive to other substances.
Moving can alleviate the symptoms of an allergy, only to stimulate a reaction to another allergen, so it is generally not recommended to move. Moving to another suburb, city or even country is a big step if asthma or allergies are the only reason you are considering such a move. As you can see, the disadvantages of moving due to allergies seem to prevail, especially if you are forced to risk your professional career due to the move. You move from one state to another and the very idea of the interstate movement ahead makes you feel.
The Census Bureau showed that about 32 million people move each year, and the vast majority of those moves occur during the peak season (May through September).