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What does asthma feel like?

asthma feel
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10 Posted Kestie Beckan edited answer

What does asthma feel like?

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Kestie Beckan245 Kestie Beckan edited answer

How do you deal with it? I would like to get any tips and recommendations on some good asthma treatment medicine which will work well and improve it for me. I would appreciate any input here, thanks a lot in advance!

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You can get an idea of what asthma feels like by trying this: Put one end of a straw in your mouth and curl your lips tightly around it. Then totally clamp off your nose with your fingers and breathe. This is what a person experiences when asthma is not controlled.With an asthma attack, the airways become swollen and reduce the hollow space inside where the air flows through. This inflammation also causes the airways to become hyperresponsive, or to over-react. In this process, there are excessive contractions of muscle, which surround the airways, literally choking these tubes, making it difficult to breathe.Excess mucus can also build up in airways during an attack. Special cells called goblet cells keep the tubes constantly “oiled” with mucus, which makes it easy to clear our debris. However, when asthmatic inflammation develops, too much mucus is secreted, plugging smaller airway tubes.Q: I have asthma and I m concerned about my lungs getting worse as I get older.A: The best answer

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You can get an idea of what asthma feels like by trying this: Put one end of a straw in your mouth and curl your lips tightly around it. Then totally clamp off your nose with your fingers and breathe. This is what a person experiences when asthma is not controlled. With an asthma attack, the airways become swollen and reduce the hollow space inside where the air flows through. This inflammation also causes the airways to become hyperresponsive, or to over-react. In this process, there are excessive contractions of muscle, which surround the airways, literally choking these tubes, making it difficult to breathe. Excess mucus can also build up in airways during an attack. Special cells called goblet cells keep the tubes constantly “oiled” with mucus, which makes it easy to clear our debris. However, when asthmatic inflammation develops, too much mucus is secreted, plugging smaller airway tubes.

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