Infection such as tracheostomy, nut allergies, chemical stimulants and air pollution are all responsible for asthma. Asthma occurs at night or early in the morning. Breath, dyspnea, angina and cough are common symptoms. Often away from pathogens and using the right drugs for asthma can prevent asthma. Asthma patients are at higher risk of influenza (Influenza or Flu) and are more likely to cause serious flu complications after infection. The following articles tell you how to prevent asthma patients The flu, let’s take a look!
Asthma makes flu symptoms worse and even leads to lung disease
Patients with asthma may have mild symptoms, or the condition is controlled by drugs, but the symptoms are even worse if they are infected with the flu. Because patients are sensitive to trachea and prone to swelling, there is a greater need for tracheotomy. In addition, influenza may develop into other lung diseases.
Pulmonary infections caused by influenza can cause asthma attacks and exacerbate asthma, and even pneumonia and other acute respiratory diseases. In fact, adults and children with asthma are more likely to develop pneumonia after influenza infection than people without asthma. In addition, asthma is common among children and adults hospitalized after influenza.
If you have asthma, please take a flu vaccine.
Asthma patients need to be vaccinated every six months or within a year to protect themselves from the flu. Vaccination is the first step in the fight against the flu, and regular influenza vaccination allows asthma patients to maintain a sustained and safe resistance. To get a flu vaccine, please contact the Preventive Medical Center, Vaccine Clinic, and the relevant medical institution.
Follow the plan that physicians gave you
Follow a plan with your doctor to control long-term asthma symptoms and treat them in case of worsening or onset. If your child suffers from asthma, continue to be aware of your child’s condition and ensure that your asthma prevention program is implemented, and discuss with physicians, teachers, school caregivers, and people you know and often in contact with your child.
consult a doctor
Follow your doctor’s instructions and treatment. Treating the flu as quickly as possible, as antiviral therapy works best within 48 hours of onset of symptoms. Antiviral drugs can reduce the severity of the flu, make the patient a little better, and also prevent infection with the flu that will cause serious health problems.
Take daily precautions to prevent the spread of influenza
If you are sick, especially if you have an acute onset, please stay at home and keep away from people, especially children, pregnant women, the elderly, and patients.
When coughing or sneezing, cover your mouth and nose with toilet paper and throw away the toilet paper. If there is no tissue on hand, when coughing or sneezing, use your hands or sleeves instead, and remember to wash your hands.
Wash hands diligently. Wash hands properly with soap and water, especially after coughing or sneezing.
Avoid touching your eyes, nose, mouth, and avoid touching, touching or shaking hands with others.
Clean and disinfect the environment regularly when someone is sick at home, at work, and at school.