Local inflammation enables a basophil‐neuronal
in atopic dermatitis
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Allergic inflammation is often the result of a dysregulated Th2 immune response, IgE production, and the release of allergic mediators such as histamine or leukotrienes (LTs) by basophils and mast cells (MCs). Allergic diseases can manifest as acute allergic reactions (anaphylaxis), or as chronic allergic inflammation in chronic urticaria, allergic rhinitis, allergic asthma, and atopic dermatitis (AD).1 Common allergic symptoms such as sneezing, airway mucus secretion, and chronic itch are caused by interactions between immune cells and sensory neurons in the inflamed tissue.
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