When you have Asthma, be careful about things around you, as many things can cause your symptoms. In addition to the familiar mold, dust dust, cigarettes, smoke, there are many more things that can cause asthma, which may surprise you.
Stress can also affect asthma, including work, children, relationships, money, house, family, etc. Stress can affect skeletal muscles, cardiovascular, gastrointestinal tract, immunity, and CNS system, which provokes a strong reaction, stimulates the nerves and leads to a contraction of muscles in the respiratory tract of the lungs, which can tighten and exacerbate asthma symptoms such as wheezing, cough, shortness of breath and chest tightness.
However, stress alone does not cause an asthma attack, that is, if you don’t have asthma, stress does not cause you to get asthma, it only causes asthma if you already have asthma. It’s just. In addition, strong emotions such as screaming, anxiety, crying, angry or laughing can also induce asthma.
People with asthma should be careful when taking medication. There are several drugs that may cause asthma attacks. Also, be careful when using other medications, even if they do not induce asthma, there may be serious drug reactions. If you have any medications on your prescription that cause asthma, please Inform the doctor.
Common drugs that cause asthma include the following:
Aspirin and other analgesics
If you have asthma, you may be sensitive to aspirin and other non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDS), such as Ibuprofen and Naproxen, which are generally used to relieve pain, fever, colds and flu, can cause severe asthma. Some people believe that drugs containing Acetaminophen are good aspirin alternatives for asthma patients. However, studies have also shown that acetaminophen is associated with asthma. Therefore, be sure to check with your doctor before taking any medications.
Blockers are used to treat hypertension, heart disease, heart disease, and Medications for migraine and Glaucoma.
ACE inhibitors – vasoconstrictor transferase inhibitors
ACE inhibitors are commonly used to treat hypertension and heart disease. These drugs can cause cough, which can cause asthma symptoms.
Food allergies can cause mild to severe asthma symptoms. The most common asthma related foods include: dairy products (cheese, milk), eggs, peanuts, soybeans, wheat, fish, shrimp, and salads. Common food allergies, including hives, nausea, vomiting, and dysentery. If the food you eat causes asthma, symptoms include food allergies, cough, wheezing, and throat. Swelling.
In addition, preservatives that preserve food can also cause asthma attacks. Preservatives are used to maintain the state of food so that it can be stored longer, however, for some more sensitive patients, asthma can also be caused. Common food preservatives include Sodium bisulfite, Potassium bisulfite, Sodium sulfite, Sodium metabisulfite, and Potassium metabisulfite metabisulfite. Preservatives are often found in dried fruits (e.g. apricots, raisins and pineapple), bagged potato chips, canned soups, wine, beer, canned lemon juice, and pickles.
Sounds surprisingly, how can exercise that is recognized to be good for health cause asthma? Intense exercises such as jogging, walking or skipping can make the airways narrow and cause asthma. If you prefer to breathe with your mouth during exercise, you will inhale more cold and dry air than normal breathing. Because the airways are sensitive to temperature and humidity, it is easier to tighten, resulting in sport-induced asthma symptoms, including wheezing, tightness, fatigue and cough.
If you have sport-induced asthma, you may experience chest tightness, cough, and dyspnea within 5 to 15 minutes after starting exercise. Symptoms may disappear during the next 30 to 60 minutes of exercise. However, there may be a risk of another asthma attack within 6 to 10 hours. Please note that warm up before exercise prevents asthma attacks.
Viral or bacterial infections such as flu or cold can cause inflammation in the lungs and narrow the respiratory tract. Therefore, pay attention to the symptoms of infection, you can prevent asthma attacks. Infection that may cause asthma include: cough, shortness of breath, dyspnea, wheezing, fever, fatigue, sore throat, headache, etc.
Good hygiene practices, vaccinations and clean breathing equipment such as asthma inhalers and asthma sprayers can help prevent infections that cause asthma attacks.