Asthma is a chronic lung disease that causes bronchitis. The main symptoms are breathing, coughing or chest tightness.
Asthma is more prevalent among children, but can continue until they become adults. People with asthma are able to prevent asthma attacks by doing activities that do not put much burden on improving sleep and breathing. There is no cure for asthma, but there are many ways to treat bronchial asthma.
Inhalers for asthma patients have been developed to make it easier to handle patients' conditions. The most common type of inhaler is a metered dose inhaler that doses the drug measured in the lungs through the mouthpiece. The dry powder inhaler is designed to be sucked deep into the lungs. In contrast to the metered dose inhaler, the drug is administered slowly.
The sprayer is a treatment for asthma, which makes the mist into a mask and sucks it through the mask. This machine is designed to drink drugs at normal breathing rates and is recommended for patients with severe asthma.
Asthma medications include the beta2 gene, which relaxes the muscles around the airway, and anticholinergic agents that reduce mucus supply in the bronchi. Both drugs are used to calm short-term asthma attacks.
Long-term drugs include shared corticosteroids and long-acting beta agonists. Drugs that do not drink in the lungs are methylxanthine, which is taken orally, and omalizumab, which is injected every 2 to 4 weeks. It treats allergic asthma to fight allergies that can cause seizures.