Asthma is a condition in which your airways narrow and swell. This can make breathing difficult, which may trigger coughing or other symptoms like shortness of breath for some people with asthma; it could also be an inconvenience if not managed properly- many times these attacks are preventable by taking care to control the disease during its early stages.
Asthmatics should always work closely alongside their doctors who will monitor signs/symptoms over time (and adjust treatment accordingly) because “asthma often changes” throughout our lifetime.
What is the Asthma?
Asthma is a chronic lung disease that affects the way you breathe. The best thing we know about Asthmatics is that are not contagious – unlike some other diseases-we’re just born with them! And their symptoms vary from person to person depending on what triggers an attack in each individual case without much warning signs beforehand so there really isn’t any cure for us except time which makes all those flare-ups worth Every Minute Of Pain.
Asthma symptoms vary from person to person. You may have infrequent asthma attacks, or you might simply experience some mild obstruction in your airways on occasion and at certain times of day (such as when exercising).
Symptoms can also be less severe and include trouble sleeping caused by shortness of breath; coughing episodes that worsen with respiratory viruses such as colds or flu’s—these are known as exacerbations.
It is important however not just for people who suffer from this disease but everyone living an active lifestyle because one out five adults has been diagnosed!
Asthma signs and symptoms include:
- Shortness of breath (dyspnea); difficulty getting enough oxygen into your bloodstream; feeling lightheaded on occasion
- Chest tightness/pain with inhalation due to increased muscle tension caused by bronchospasm – this usually occurs during an attack but also affects certain other times too
- Trouble sleeping caused by shortness of breath
When to visit a Doctor?
If you think that your asthma is getting worse, or if the coughing and wheezing fit last more than a few days, see a doctor. Early treatment can prevent long-term lung damage, as well as help, keep this condition from progressing any further over time! To monitor after diagnosis: work with him/her on maintaining good control of their asthma. This will make someone feel better day-to-day without having to worry about an attack coming up at anytime soon!. If you think that your asthma is getting worse, or if the coughing and wheezing fit last more than a few days, see a doctor. If diagnosed with Asthma work together w/your a physician to keep it under control.
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