View Your Local Pollen Count
Your daily pollen count is important to us!
We have embedded pollen count, mold count, and air quality index numbers in your local AllerVie clinic page.
You can also access the pollen count from the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma, and Immunology website, as well as subscribe to notification emails every time the pollen count has been updated.View Local Pollen Count
How to read pollen count
Pollen and mold levels are determined by the National Allergy Bureau and have been translated into these four levels based on the counts for the majority of days and the averages over the years.
A low pollen count means that only people who are extremely sensitive to pollen and mold will have allergy symptoms.
A moderate pollen count means more people will have allergy symptoms.
A high pollen count means that most people with a sensitivity to pollen and/or molds can experience allergy symptoms.
A very high pollen count means that almost everyone who has an allergy to molds and pollen will experience symptoms.
Most common pollen allergens
Allergies to tree pollen are most commonly triggered by a variety of different types of trees.Learn More
Only a few of the hundreds of types of grasses cause pollen allergies.Learn More
Various types of weeds cause allergies and go beyond just being pesky and annoying in our flower beds.Learn More
Pollen Count FAQs
What month is pollen the highest?
This varies by location, but typically the beginning of Spring will see the highest pollen count.
Which states have the highest and lowest pollen counts?
States with a short growing season where plants and trees do not flourish will have lower pollen counts. People used to move to these states, for example Arizona, to avoid the plants that aggravated allergies and asthma. Unfortunately, they took the plants with them and recreated the environments they were trying to avoid.