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Journal of Immunology and Allergy

Journal of Immunology and Allergy (ISSN: 2582-6549) is an open-access journal intended to publish the cutting edge research in the field of Immunology and Allergy. Journal of Immunology and Allergy intends to publish clinical and translational research papers for allergists, immunologists, dermatologists, gastroenterologists, and other physicians and researchers interested in allergic diseases and clinical immunology.

Journal of Immunology and Allergy covers topics such as asthma, food allergy, allergic rhinitis, atopic dermatitis, primary immune deficiencies, occupational and environmental allergy, and other allergic and immunologic diseases, and include clinical trials and mechanistic studies that report on novel therapies, insights into underlying mechanisms, and other discoveries. Authors are encouraged to submit their contribution in a form of research, review, short communication, case studies, commentary, survey/case reports, etc.

Indexing and Archiving: Google Scholar; Crossref; EBSCO; CNKI; Microsoft Academic; Publons; DRJI; Semantic Scholar; Academic Keys; Scilit; Ulrich's Periodicals Directory.

You may submit your manuscript to immunologyallergy@maplejournal.com

Scope of the journal

Eosinophilic gastrointestinal disorders: Eosinophilic gastroenteritis is a rare digestive disease characterized by the triad of eosinophilic infiltration of segments of the gastrointestinal tract, abnormalities of gastrointestinal function (varying from dyspepsia and obstruction to diarrhea and ascites), and exclusion of other diseases with peripheral eosinophilia.

Food allergy: Food allergy is an immune system reaction that occurs soon after eating a certain food. Even a tiny amount of allergy-causing food can trigger signs and symptoms such as digestive problems, hives, or swollen airways.

Respiratory disorders: Respiratory disease occurs in the respiratory tract, which includes the alveoli, bronchi, bronchioles, pleura, pleural cavity, trachea, and the nerves and muscles of breathing.

Asthma: Asthma is a condition in which your airways narrow and swells and produce extra mucus. This can make breathing difficult and trigger coughing, wheezing and shortness of breath. For some people, asthma is a minor nuisance.

Allergic and nonallergic rhinitis/rhinoconjunctivitis: Nonallergic rhinitis (NAR) is generally described as chronic nasal symptoms, such as obstruction and rhinorrhea that occur in relation to nonallergic, noninfectious triggers such as a change in the weather, exposure to caustic odors or cigarette smoke, barometric pressure differences, etc.

Nasal polyps: Nasal polyps are soft, painless, noncancerous growths on the lining of your nasal passages or sinuses. They hang down like teardrops or grapes. They result from chronic inflammation and are associated with asthma, recurring infection, allergies, drug sensitivity, or certain immune disorders.

Chronic sinusitis: Chronic sinusitis can be caused by an infection, growths in the sinuses (nasal polyps), or swelling of the lining of your sinuses. Signs and symptoms may include nasal obstruction or congestion that causes difficulty breathing through your nose, and pain and swelling around your eyes, cheeks, nose or forehead.

Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD): Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease ( COPD ) is a chronic inflammatory lung disease that causes obstructed airflow from the lungs. Symptoms include breathing difficulty, cough, mucus (sputum) production, and wheezing.

Allergic bronchopulmonary aspergillosis (ABPA): Allergic bronchopulmonary aspergillosis (called ABPA for short) is a problem in the lungs that is not very common. It is caused by a severe allergic reaction after being exposed to a type of fungus called Aspergillus.

Hypersensitivity pneumonitis: Hypersensitivity pneumonitis is a disease of the lungs in which your lungs become inflamed as an allergic reaction to inhaled dust, fungus, molds or chemicals.

Drug allergy: A drug allergy is the abnormal reaction of your immune system to a medication. Any medication "over-the-counter, prescription or herbal" is capable of inducing a drug allergy. However, a drug allergy is more likely with certain medications. The most common signs and symptoms of drug allergy are hives, rash or fever.

Insect sting allergy: When most people are stung by an insect, the site develops redness, swelling and itching. However, some people are actually allergic to insect stings. ... If you are insect-allergic, after the first sting, your body produces antibodies called Immunoglobulin E (IgE).

Anaphylaxis: Anaphylaxis (an-a-fi-LAK-sis) is a serious, life-threatening allergic reaction. The most common anaphylactic reactions are to foods, insect stings, medications and latex. If you are allergic to a substance, your immune system overreacts to this allergen by releasing chemicals that cause allergy symptoms.

Dermatologic disorders: Skin disorders vary greatly in symptoms and severity. They can be temporary or permanent, and may be painless or painful. Some have situational causes, while others may be genetic. Some skin conditions are minor, and others can be life-threatening.

Atopic dermatitis: Atopic dermatitis (eczema) is a condition that makes your skin red and itchy. It's common in children but can occur at any age. Atopic dermatitis is long lasting (chronic) and tends to flare periodically. It may be accompanied by asthma or hay fever.

Contact dermatitis: Contact dermatitis is a red, itchy rash caused by direct contact with a substance or an allergic reaction to it. The rash isn't contagious or life-threatening, but it can be very uncomfortable. Many substances can cause such reactions, including soaps, cosmetics, fragrances, jewelry and plants.

Urticaria: Urticaria, also known as hives, is an outbreak of swollen, pale red bumps or plaques (wheals) on the skin that appear suddenly -- either as a result of the body's reaction to certain allergens, or for unknown reasons. Hives usually cause itching, but may also burn or sting.

Angioedema: Angioedema is the rapid edema, or swelling, of the area beneath the skin or mucosa. It is normally an allergic reaction, but it can also be hereditary. The swelling happens because fluid accumulates.

Hereditary angioedema (HAE): Hereditary angioedema (HAE) is a disorder that results in recurrent attacks of severe swelling. The swelling most commonly affects the arms, legs, face, intestinal tract, and airway. Itchiness does not typically occur. If the intestinal tract is affected abdominal pain and vomiting may occur.

Immunodeficiency: Immunodeficiency is a state in which the immune system's ability to fight infectious disease and cancer is compromised or entirely absent. Most cases of immunodeficiency are acquired ("secondary") due to extrinsic factors that affect the patient's immune system.

Mast cell disorders: Mast cell disorders are conditions in which mast cells are either increased in number, hyper-reactive, or both. These conditions range in severity from relatively benign disorders that do not impact lifespan to malignant clonal diseases that progress rapidly.

Cough: Coughing is a common reflex action that clears your throat of mucus or foreign irritants. While everyone coughs to clear their throat from time to time, a number of conditions can cause more frequent coughing. A cough that lasts for less than three weeks is an acute cough.

Pruritis: Pruritis is itchy skin that makes you want to scratch. It can be caused by many things. Normally, itchy skin isn't serious, but it can make you uncomfortable. Sometimes, itchy skin is caused by a serious medical condition.

Rash: Skin rashes can have causes that aren't due to underlying disease. Examples include hot and humid weather, excess sun exposure, or scratchy clothes that don't fit.

Dyspnea: Dyspnea is the medical term for shortness of breath, sometimes described as "air hunger." It is an uncomfortable feeling. Shortness of breath can range from mild and temporary to serious and long-lasting. It is sometimes difficult to diagnose and treat dyspnea because there can be many different causes.

Eosinophilia: Eosinophilia is a condition in which the eosinophil count in the peripheral blood exceeds 5.0-108/l (500/uL). Eosinophils usually account for less than 7% of the circulating leukocytes. A marked increase in non-blood tissue eosinophil count noticed upon histopathologic examination is diagnostic for tissue eosinophilia.

Journal Status
Acceptance Rate62 %
Submission to final decision30 days
Acceptance to publication15 days
Cite Score2.32
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