Adult Asthma aerochamber Aerochamber2Go Allergens Anger Asthma Atrovent Beclomethasone Breathing BREO cat dander cool air Corticosteroid DPI Dry Powder Inhaler Dust Exercising Flovent Formoterol Ipratropium MDI Metered Dose Inhaler Montelukast Nebulizer pets Pollen prednisone Qvar respiratory care Salbutamol Saline Salmeterol Serevent Singulair Smoking Sonair ultrasonic Mesh Nebulizer Spacer Spiriva Stress Swelling Symbicort Tiotropium Ventolin Vios Nebulizer Zenhale
Stop making breathing harder for yourself, get an AeroChamber! What is Asthma? Asthma is a condition where the small airways in the lungs swell, narrow and increase mucus production leading to difficulty in breathing, exponentially increased exhalation time. It is often in conjunction with monophonic or polyphonic wheezing heard either by auscultation or by proximity. Are there different severities of Asthma? Yes. While for some Asthma can be a bit of a nuisance, for others it can mean the difference between life and death. Asthmatic bronchospasm frequency can progress and it can settle and be very well controlled...
A Simple Device to your Life and Breathing much Easier
Not to worry, we have a solution for this. It is called an Aerochamber or Spacer. Many people who use a Metered Dose Inhalers (MDI), or commonly known as “puffers”, have a difficult time coordinating the actuation and breathing simultaneously. Often, they end up spraying the medication on their tongue, cheeks or the back of their throat, resulting in fewer particles inhaled.
Gaining a better understanding of Home Oxygen Systems
Oxygen, we all need it for survival and some need it more than others because of compromised health. I have had frequent queries regarding what is available for oxygen equipment and what is best for travelling. Supplemental oxygen can come in three different categories, namely Compressed gas (Cylinders), Liquid form and Generated oxygen (Concentrators). In any of these forms, the amount of time one would have before running out usually is dependent on the flowrate. Please note that the amount of oxygen needed or flow rates are determined and assessed by your Physician or Health Care Professional.