Dr. Boyan Hadjiev M.D.
Allergist and Immunologist | Allergy & Immunology30 East 40th Street Suite 1200 New York New York, 10016
Boyan Hadjiev, MD, obtained his medical degree in 2000 from Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine in Cleveland, Ohio. He continued to complete his residency for internal medicine at the North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System and Albert Einstein College of Medicine in 2003; and fellowship for allergy and immunology at the same institutions in 2005. From 2009 to 2010, Hadjiev was a recipient of various awards from Vitals.com including the 'Compassionate Doctor Recognition,' 'Patients Choice Award,' and 'On-Time Physician Award.' He is a member of the American Academy of Allergy Asthma and Immunology and the American Medical Association. Listening to patients and educating patients about their health, he says, are instrumental to his success. Today, he practices adult and pediatric allergy, asthma, sinusitis medicine at the Advanced Allergy, Asthma and Sinusitis Center in New York.
Education and Training
Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine; Cleveland
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mi B.A. in Biology 1996
Allergy and Immunology
Internal MedicineAmerican Board of Internal MedicineABIM- 2013
Allergy and ImmunologyAmerican Board of Allergy and ImmunologyABAI- 2015
Dr. Boyan Hadjiev M.D.'s Expert Contributions
Bug bite or not is irrelevant at this point. Looks like it has turned into a boil/furuncle. Get it checked out and treated. READ MORE
No vaccine has been approved in children this young. So far, the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines are for 18 y/o and over and 16 y/o and over. In the spring/summer of 2021, we will have more information about safety of vaccines in children. Until then, this is non-issue. It would also be helpful to know what kind of allergic reactions your son has had and also if he was ever prescribed any medications. READ MORE
Yes. It is possible but very rare and unlikely. READ MORE
Kids usually pick up colds in school. Most likely explanation is that he gets the colds at school, which is very common. You could have him tested for “frequent colds”, if you wanted. READ MORE
The answer is yes, but that is exceedingly rare. You did not specify what kind of anesthesia or why you would like to know. If you look at what studies show, true allergy to “anesthesia” is very rare. READ MORE
Usually by removing the allergic stimulus if possible, and also by taking medicines. Such medicines include antihistamines and decongestants and nose sprays and many others. Allergy shots can work as well - over time. READ MORE
Unfortunately, yes. Peanut allergy is dangerous. Please consult a qualified provider READ MORE
As important as every other year. Which is to say, very important READ MORE
Unless you have qualified provider come to your home, it would be almost impossible to do the test yourself READ MORE
Yes, it can happen READ MORE
Yes. You can. There is a chart on the side of the bottle - follow the directions READ MORE
You should be fine. Not much to worry about. If anything, you might have some side effects from the Advil Cold and Sinus READ MORE
Yes. There are! There are shots and there are drops and also medicine. READ MORE
Your daughter certainly can get tested as a 9 year-old. If necessary and indicated, we do test children much younger than 9 (infants, toddlers and babies). READ MORE
Yes. Yes it can. Due to congestion or due to effusion in middle ear (usually not an infection) or due to Eustachian tube dysfunction. Please discuss with your daughter’s pediatrician or with her specialist provider (allergist, etc.) Best regards. READ MORE
Allergy to (household) dust/dust mites is quite common, so do not feel bad about that. You did not mention if your daughter also has asthma or eczema, but the way we approach is by reducing exposure to dust/dust mites (mattress and pillow encasings, removal or rugs/carpeting and plush toys,etc.) and by treating with medicines and/or adding on dust mite immunotherapy. All of this would need discussion with your local allergy physician specialist. Hope this helps! READ MORE
It happens a lot, actually. You have a positive test, and yet you have no reaction to eating soy or soy products. To give you a simplified explanation - the test is “overly sensitive.” I do not know the specifics of your test or why you saw your doctor, but this situation can happen. READ MORE
Yes, there are allergy shots for seasonal allergies. Go see your favorite local allergy specialist!! READ MORE
You can try giving him Claritin or Allegra or Zyrtec instead of giving Benadryl. You may also try eye drops such as Zaditor, which is also available over the counter READ MORE
Yes. There are allergy shots for dust mites/dust and also sublingual drops/pills for dust mite allergy. I hope this information helps. READ MORE
- 'Compassionate Doctor Recognition,' Vitals.com, 2009 and 2010
- 'Patient's Choice Award,' Vitals.com, 2009 and 2010
- 'On-Time Physician Award,' Vitals.com, 2009
- Allergy Skin Testing
- Specialist In Allergy And Immunology
- General Practice
- Pediatric Allergy & Immunology
- Cap-rast Testing
- Administration Of Immunomodulatory Agents
- Patch Tests
- Peak Flow
- Spirometry/pulmonary Function Testing
- Allergic Reaction
- Allergic Rhinitis (seasonal And Perennial)
- Allergic Contact Dermatitis (contact Eczema)
- Asthma In Pregnancy
- Drug Allergy
- Insect Hypersensitivity
- Occupational Asthma
- Otitis Media
- Urticaria (hives)
- Dust Allergies
- Exercise-induced Asthma
- Food Allergy Hypersensitivity
- Hay Fever Seasonal Allergic Rhinitis
- Diplomate American Board of Allergy and Immunology 2005
- Diplomate American Board of Internal Medicine 2003
- Long Island Jewish Healthcare System, the affiliate of Albert Einstein College of Medicine Allergy and Immunology 2015
- North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System and Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Allergy and Immunology
Professional Society Memberships
- American Academy of Allergy Asthma and Immunology, American Medical Association
What do you attribute your success to?
- Listening to Patients, Educating Patients about their Health
Hobbies / Sports
- College Football, Soccer, Books, Magazines, Technology
Dr. Boyan Hadjiev M.D.'s Practice location
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Patient Experience with Dr. Hadjiev
- Children's Film "Peter Rabbit" Under Fire for Controversial Scene Exploiting Food Allergies
The film Peter Rabbit is a modern take on the classic children's story. But, this film isn't without controversy. Parents of children with food allergies, and even parents of children with celiac disease, have recently decided to boycott the film altogether.But, why?It started when snippets from the...
- Exercising Can Reduce Allergies
It is indeed a challenge to do outdoor exercises if you are an individual with allergies. Here are a few things to keep in mind when going for some exercise outdoors.Know the triggers for allergies“It is very important to know what you are allergic to”, says Michael Blaiss, MD, a past president...
- What Is Low or Weak Immunity in a Child?
What does the term “low immunity” mean?When you notice that your child catches a cold or the flu more often than other family members, or when it takes a long time for any wounds to heal, you begin to think that there is something wrong with your child's resistance.Low immunity is a term that...
- How is Chicken Pox Diagnosed?
Chicken pox is a very serious viral disease that results from the varicella zoster virus. The most common sign and indicator of chicken pox is the blistering rash all over one's body. The symptoms are more evident during the cold season, and young children are to be vaccinated against the disease....
- How Does Chicken Pox Spread?
Chicken pox is an infectious disease which affects mostly children under the age of 15, but it can even affect adults. Given the number of infections per year, it is like a rite of passage for every growing child.Symptoms of chicken pox The symptoms of chicken pox include:...
- Pathogens that Cause Pneumonia
The pathogens involved in pneumonia are bacteria, virus, fungus, rare parasites, and other microorganisms. Virus is the most common cause of pneumonia among babies and children. Adults with weak immune systems are vulnerable to bacterial pneumonia.Pneumonia Causing pathogens:The pathogens that cause...
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