Cedar fever allergy symptoms are expected to be worse than usual this year in central Texas. The cold and rain in December delayed the tree’s normal spring cycle. As a result the cedar fever pollen counts have been lower than normal so far. But that’s changing. The late start to the cedar fever season means that the cedar fever allergy season may last a month or two longer and affect more people than usual this year. It could extend into late February, maybe even March and April. And if central Texas gets more moisture, the count will probably be higher than normal, and cedar fever’s peak season may last longer. But even with all of that to worry about, you can be cedar fever-free if you’ll take some simple precautions. If you do, cedar fever can be a thing of the past for you. Reduce Your Exposure To Cedar Pollen While it’s nearly impossible to completely avoid inhaling cedar pollen, you can significantly reduce your exposure to it by taking some simple, common sense steps. 1. Keep your house and car windows closed and, if your car has a cabin air filter, change it frequently. 2. Wear a mask while doing yard work. Then change your … Read more . . .