Jumat, 31 Maret 2017

asthma inhalers brown

asthma inhalers brown

get the maximum benefit from your asthma inhaler by watching this video watch how your lungs appear in asthma. asthma causes your lungs to become hypersensitive that is any particulate matter or allergen will cause a reaction in your lungs pollen or other allergens enter your lungs and causes the bronchioes to swell up they also cause your bronchioles tobecome narrow this reduces the space for air to passthrough causing the feeling of tightness in the chest the allergens also cause the cells toproduce more mucus due to all of this the space available for airreduces causing the classical symptoms of asthma like

shortness of breath, tightness of chest and coughing let us learn why inhaler is the most effective method of treatment in asthma pills and intravenous medications do notreach your lungs directly inhalers provide instant relief asthey are directly deposited in the lungs they have minimal side effects as doesis drastically reduced and are directly absorbed in our lungsproviding immediate relief now let us learn the breathing patternrequired for your metered dose inhaler what if you choose to breathe andquickly and deeply if you breathe in quickly the medicine wasstick to the back of your throat

this is because the air stream will directly hit the back of your throat what if you choose to breathe and veryslowly. if you breathe in very slowly this will cause the airflow to stay inyour mouth for some time and the medicine will be delivered on the sides of your mouth and tongue. you have to breath in slowly and deeplyfor the medicine to reach your lungs directly learn to breath through your mouth slowlyand deeply from our tool learn to breathe breathe in and breathe out along withthe breath bar remember sinking your breath with thebreath will help you learn to breathe in slowly and deeply

learn when to press the canister of your inhaler what if you choose to press the inhaler after you breathe in completely pressing the cannister before or afterbreathing is the common mistake medicine sticks to your tongue as thereis no airflow to take the drug down a lungs learn and practice when to press your inhealer from the real instructor now we learn to inhale tool.

asthma inhalers brown names

asthma inhalers brown names

let me introduce you to one of the bravestpioneers in the history of life on planet earth. an organism that blazed the trail for everysingle vertebrate that lives on land today -- and many that don’t. it’s one of your most important ancestors. meet…well, it doesn’t have a name. and we don’t know exactly what it lookedlike, either. but we do know that about 380 million yearsago, this fishy-looking thing with big, fleshy fins achieved one of the animal kingdom’sgreatest milestones: breathing air. sounds simple enough, but believe me it wasn’t.

because, for billions of years before thisfishy ancestor came around, basically all of life evolved in water. from the very beginning, the earliest, simplestforms of life -- like bacteria -- extracted oxygen they needed right from the water, throughtheir membranes. and they did it through simple diffusion -- whena material automatically flows from where it is concentrated, to where it is less concentrated,so it balances out. diffusion works really well, and it requires zeroeffort, but it wasn’t gonna cut it in the big leagues. anything larger than a small worm is simply toobig and needs too much oxygen for diffusion to work. so in order to get bigger, early life formsneeded a circulatory system that could move

bulk amounts of oxygen around faster insidetheir bodies, and a respiratory system to bring more oxygen in contact with their wetmembranes. so their respiratory surfaces moved from theirouter surfaces to the insides of their bodies. first, there were gills. but gills, of course,still only work inside of water. and a little over 380 million years ago, thiswas starting to lose some of its charm. earth was getting warmer, the seas were gettingshallower, and much of the planet’s surface water had lower concentrations of oxygen thanit used to. finally, a humble little lobe-finned fish got fed up, swamup to the water’s surface, and started breathing air. it could do this because it had evolved afancy new interface to move gases between

the air and its cell membranes. i’m talkin’ about lungs. wet lungs. with an efficient new way to take in nearlylimitless amounts of oxygen from air, animals were eventually able to get bigger and morediverse over the ages, and now all of us lung-having vertebrates share that common ancestor. for lots of animals, including humans, thoselungs come with a bunch of other equipment, like protective ribs, a stiff trachea, andin mammals a strong diaphragm. and together, they form your respiratory system. which happens to be best friends and businesspartners with your circulatory system.

it’s only by working together and usingboth the bulk flow and simple diffusion of oxygen that they can make possible the processof cellular respiration. in other words: life itself. so, a lot of improvements have been made toit over the eons, but the respiratory system that you are using right now is your inheritancefrom that ancient, ambitious fish -- leader of one of the most important anatomical revolutionsof the past half-billion years. pretend for a minute that you can’t breathe.like, you just don’t have lungs anymore. you are some bizarre evolutionary oddity -- ahuge, human-shaped organism that doesn’t have a respiratory system.

instead, you get all of your oxygen the waythat your oldest, smallest evolutionary ancestors did -- by simple diffusion. or at least, you try to get your oxygen thatway. how would it work?well, poorly. and that’s partly because one of the keys toefficient diffusion of any material is distance. if you want a molecule to diffuse across aspace quickly, you want it to be as close to its destination as possible, with the fewestobstacles in the way. but, for a single molecule of oxygen to diffusefrom the air through, say, your scalp and then go to a neuron deep inside your brain,it would have to move through your skin, and

then your skull, and then your connectivetissue and all sorts of things. it would eventually get there, like maybea month later, but at that point, the cell that needed the oxygen in the first placewould have, you know, suffocated to death. basically, obtaining oxygen through diffusionalone is like wanting to go to a party at your friend’s place across town, and thenwalking 20 miles to get there. you could do it, but it would take forever, and by the time you arrived,you’d be all haggard and the party would be over. so, diffusion alone isn’t enough to get the job done.we do use it, but only when a whole bunch of the materials we need are right up againstthe tissues that can absorb them. so you know what else we need? bulk flow.

bulk flow is like public transportation -- itmoves large numbers of molecules, quickly. rather than walk the whole way across town,you can hop on a bus with a bunch of other people, and get there in twenty minutes. every time you take a deep breath, you’rebringing a hundred quintillion oxygen molecules into your lungs all at once -- they’re ona bulk-flow bus ride. and once those oxygen molecules filter downinto the cells in your lungs, they’re suddenly very close to the blood they’re trying toreach. all they have to do is diffuse across four layers of cell membranes to get fromthe lung cell into the blood. it’s like just hopping off the bus, and thenwalking half a block to your friend’s apartment.

that’s why your respiratory system is theway it is: it’s set up to take full advantage of both bulk flow and simple diffusion. the bulk flow part of things is handled by some ofyour system’s biggest and most obvious moving parts. starting with your lungs, which basicallyoperate like a pump, or a bellows. they don’t have any contractible muscletissue, because they need to be able to expand, so they require outside help in order to move. enter the diaphragm -- a big, thin set of musclesthat separates your thorax from your abdomen. when your lungs empty, your diaphragm relaxes andlooks kinda like an arc pushing up to squish your lungs. you also have the weight of your rib cage,pushing on your lungs from the top and sides,

and together these forces decrease the volumeof your lungs. when you breathe in, your diaphragm contracts,pulling itself flat, and your external intercostal muscles between your ribs contract. they lift theribs up and out, causing the chest cavity to expand. this makes the pressure inside the lungs lowerthan the air outside your body, and -- since fluids like gases move from areas of high pressureto low pressure -- the lungs fill up with outside air. then the diaphragm relaxes again, and theweight of the ribs settles in, and the pressure inside the lungs becomes higher than the outsideair, and the air rushes out. and that, my friends, is breathing 101. now, your respiratory system contains a lotof parts besides your lungs -- some prominently

displayed on your face, others hidden deepwithin your chest. and functionally, all of these organs fall into one of two physiologicalzones. the upper parts that funnel the air in, makeup what’s known as the conducting zone, and it starts with this thing. your nose is supported by bone and cartilage,and the bristly hairs and mucus inside it that help filter out dust and other particles. but it, along with your sinuses, performsanother important function: it warms and moistens incoming air, so it doesn’t dry out thosesensitive lung cells that must remain wet. remember, moisture is key. we evolved fromorganisms that lived in water. so, just like

with our aquatic bacterial ancestors, we needwater for oxygen to dissolve into, before it can diffuse across the phospholipid bilayermembrane of our cells. now, if you’ve ever choked on a poorly timedsip of water, you’ve noticed that you breathe through the same tube that you also move foodsand liquids through. this is yet another leftover from those firstfish lungs, which evolved as a branch off the esophagus. looking back, it was notideal. but we are stuck with it. so, the stuff that you swallow soon encountersthe epiglottis -- a little trap door of tissue -- which covers the larynx, and directs bitesof sandwich and sips of cola toward your esophagus and keeps them out of your lungs.

and you’ll notice that the esophagus, whichheads to your stomach, is nice and flexible, while your trachea, or windpipe, is rigidand has prominent rings. that’s because your trachea is basically builtlike a vacuum hose -- since the lungs create negative pressure with every breath, the trachea needsthose rings to keep it open. if it were soft and floppy, it would collapse every time the pressure dropped,and you wouldn’t be able to breathe. from there, the trachea splits in two, formingthe right and left main bronchi. you can imagine these inner lung parts as sort of an upside-downtree. now we are in the lung tissue, and have enteredwhat we call the respiratory zone. this is where the actual gas exchange occurs, and everythingyou find here has a form to suit that function.

so the smaller branches of the upside-downtree are bronchioles, which taper down into progressively narrower tubes, until they emptyinto the alveolar ducts and then dead end into tiny alveolar sacs, where the bulk ofthe gas exchange finally occurs. because that’s because each sac containsa cluster of alveoli, these tiny cavities lined with super thin, wet membranes madeof simple squamous epithelium tissue. it’s here that oxygen molecules dissolvein the wet mucous, diffuse across the epithelial cells, and then cross the single layer of endothelialcells lining the capillaries to enter the bloodstream. and of course it’s also where carbon dioxidediffuses out of the blood, and then follows the same route back up to the nose and mouth,where it’s exhaled.

so it’s your alveoli where diffusion meets bulkflow. because while you’re picking up oxygen and dispensing with co2 one molecule at a time, you'redoing it in enormous quantities at any given second. both of your lungs contain about 700 millionalveoli, which together provide an amazing 75 square meters of moist membrane surfacearea. so, the principles that make respiration possibleare relatively simple -- diffusion and bulk flow. and so are the mechanisms in your body thatuse them. it just took us about 400 million years tofigure out how to make it all work. but today you learned how it does work -- includingthe mechanics of both simple diffusion and bulk flow, and the physiology of breathing,and the anatomy of the conducting zone, and

the respiratory zone, of your respiratorysystem. thank you to all of our patreon patrons whohelp make crash course possible for themselves and for everyone in the world for free with their monthlycontributions. if you like crash course and you want to help us keep making videos like this one,you can go to patreon.com/crashcourse. this episode was filmed in the doctor cherylc. kinney crash course studio, it was written by kathleen yale, the script was edited byblake de pastino, and our consultant is dr. brandon jackson. it was directed and editedby nicholas jenkins; the script supervisor was nicole sweeney; our sound designer is michaelaranda, and the graphics team is thought cafe.

asthma inhalers brands

asthma inhalers brands

hey guys, dr. axe here, doctor of naturalmedicine. in this video i'm going to train you on the many benefits of sea salt and thenegative side effects of iodized table salt. at the end i'll talk about the ways that ispecifically like to use salt and something you've got to be aware of also your sodiumto potassium ratio. let's start off talking about the benefitsof sea salt and why to stay away from iodized salt. iodized table salt today is about 97%salt, but it also has anti-caking agents, msg, and also aluminum derivatives. if you'rejust using regular salt, you use it when you're out to eat or you buy it at your regular grocerystore, that is not the salt you want to be using. it's not natural. i know that it doeshave iodine. most people tend to not necessarily

be iodine deficient because they're not gettingenough salt. it's because they're not eating enough iodine rich foods if it's an issue. just to say this, regular iodized salt hasbeen shown to increase your blood pressure. it's been shown to increase weight gain andincrease cellulite buildup in your body. you want to stay away from regular iodized saltbecause of the aluminum and because of the anti-caking agents and the other chemicaladditives. now, what you should be doing is consumingsea salt or rock salt on a regular basis. i know that my wife actually for christmashere a few years ago got me a salt collection that i use in different seasonings. i knowthat i have himalayan salt, celtic sea salt,

and other salts from all around the world.in fact, i've got some different black types of salts, one from hawaii that i absolutelylove. there are a lot of different types of salt out there. but again when we're talking about a rocksalt, like a himalayan salt, or a sea salt, like a celtic sea salt, it's not just salt.there are other electrolytes or vitamins and minerals that are associated with those. infact, if you look at a himalayan sea salt or a celtic salt, they may contain as manyas 80 trace vitamins and minerals in that one salt alone. so it's not just sodium. it'salso potassium. it's chloride. it's magnesium. you're going to find these other ratios there.

some of the benefits of consuming sea saltin moderation include increased hydration. it can support your kidneys and actually helpsupport kidney detoxification. it can improve cleansing your colon. it can improve the healthof your libido. it can improve brain function and help get fluids throughout the body. itcan support heart health and really also improve overall energy levels. getting sea salt or rock salt is actuallyan important part of your diet. you should be getting it on a regular basis. two of myfavorites, himalayan salt and celtic sea salt, are absolutely two of the best you shouldbe using. i want to say that typically doing a fourth of a teaspoon per meal three timesa day is about the ideal amount for most people.

if you're an athlete, you can actually doquite a bit more if you're sweating on a regular basis. you do want to be getting a littlebit of salt on your food, especially if you have a thyroid problem. if you have a thyroidissue, getting a little bit of this real salt every day in your food is an absolute must. now along with increasing your salt consumptionwith the benefits of sea salt, you also need to be getting more potassium rich foods. iwould go onto my website, draxe.com, and look up potassium rich food list and really increaseboth of those, because hydration is not just about getting more water. it's about gettingmore sodium and getting more potassium. you need to get more of both of those, so potassiumrich foods like avocados, spinach, homemade

yogurt, figs, kiwi. a lot of fruits and vegetablesare high in potassium. again that's what you want to be focusing on. really almost everybodyshould probably be getting more good quality sea salt as well as getting more potassium.you need those ratios balanced. it helps with fluid exchange in your body, which is criticalfor detoxification. if you want to learn more in-depth informationon the many benefits of sea salt, visit my website draxe.com. that's draxe.com. justlook up sea salt or dr. axe sea salt. you'll find my article there that goes through allthe nutritional profile of both himalayan salt and celtic sea salt. both are on thesite. if you want to learn more about the top superfoods,healing herbs, and natural remedies on the

planet, hey, make sure you subscribe hereto this youtube channel. guys, this has been dr. axe saying, hey, thanks for watching.

asthma inhalers blue

asthma inhalers blue

[music playing] dr. wolf: i have seenchildren with severe obstruction to their breathing.walk in quite comfortable, quite calm and totallyunaware of the fact that they are close tostopping breathing. dr. palfrey: asthma is acondition that affects children when their breathing tubesget very, very tight. maureen: when you have anasthma attack three things happen inside yourairways or lungs. the first

thing is the bands on theoutside tighten and squeeze. second thing, there is aswelling inside your airways and the third thing isyou form a lot of mucus. dr. wolf: coughing isin fact the most frequent symptom ofasthma in children. children presentwith coughing in a particular pattern.they have a cough at night. they cough whenthey go out and try to play sports. they coughfor a long period after

they get a cold. barbara: triggers are thethings that cause asthma symptoms and makebreathing difficult. some of the most commonindoor asthma triggers include second-hand smoke,dust mites, mold, cockroaches, household pets, and evenfuel-burning appliances. paul: there are severaltypes of medication a child could be taking that canquiet the inflammation that’s involved in asthma.it’s important that you keep

in close contact with yourphysician while your child is being treated. dr. wolf: controllermedications are to be taken everyday and theybasically control the underlying problem of asthma.quick relief medications or rescue medicationsare different. they are rescuing the patientfrom the acute episode. dr. palfrey: when a childis diagnosed with asthma, of course the first thoughtthat goes through a parents

mind is “oh my goodness,he’s not going to be able to do his sports, to play with other children.”that is absolutely not true. children with asthmacan do anything. paul: a child with asthmacan have a very active life as long as theirasthma is controlled. but we have excellentexamples of children who are high-performingathletes in school. there are professionalathletes with asthma and

if your asthma iswell controlled, there is not any reason your childcan’t do anything he or she wants to do. [music ends]

asthma inhaler types

asthma inhaler types

asthma is a chronic, long-term condition that can be managed but not cured. asthma affects the airwaysof your lungs. it causes the airwaysto narrow and swell, resulting in wheezing and difficulty breathing. during breathing, or respiration, air goes in through our noseor mouth... ..to the upper airways,

at which pointit reaches the windpipe,... ..which branches intotwo large bronchi... ..to reach the lungs. the lungs are protected by the ribcage, which also contains the musclesthat control your breathing. in asthma, the airways are oversensitive and easily irritated by certaintriggers, called asthmatic triggers. most people with asthmaare described as atopic, meaning they have an allergic-typereaction to external triggers, such as:

however, for some people,the onset of asthma is unpredictable and may be caused by anxiety, stress or even laughter. an asthmatic triggercauses the airway walls to swell... ..and the muscles around the airwaysto contract. the airways narrow, and breathing through them producesa whistling sound called wheezing. mucus is producedfrom the lining of the airways, which clogs up the narrowed airwaysfurther and causes coughing.

this makes normal breathingmore difficult, producing symptoms of asthmathat can be mild,... moderate,... or severe and life threatening,where hospital treatment is needed. the narrowing of the airwaysis reversible if the trigger is removed or if the inflammationis treated medically. therefore, preventative treatmentis used and can be managedby the patient themselves.

an acute asthma attackrequires medical intervention but the type of interventiondepends on the severity of the attack.

Kamis, 30 Maret 2017

asthma inhaler treatment

asthma inhaler treatment

asthma is a chronic respiratory conditionwhere the airways in the lungs are inflamed and narrowed causing breathlessness, wheezing,chest tightness and coughing. symptoms come as recurrent episodes known as asthmatic attacksmost commonly at night or early in the morning. asthma is usually diagnosed in childhood andlasts for life. the lungs contain millions of air tubes orairways, called bronchi and bronchioles, which bring air in and out of the body. the airwayshave a layer of smooth muscle in their wall which enables them to constrict or dilate.in response to the body's higher demand for air, such as during exercises, the airwaysdilate to increase air flow. in the presence of pollutants in the air, the airways constrictto prevent the lungs from being polluted.

in people suffering from asthma these airwaysare inflamed, narrowed and become more sensitive to certain substances. asthmatic attack, orexacerbation, happens when the airways react to these substances. during an attack, thesmooth muscle contracts, squeezing the airways, making them even narrower; mucus secretionis also increased which further obstructs the airways.asthma is most commonly considered as an inflammatory response disease where the body’s immunesystem over-reacts to certain environmental agents. causes of asthma are complex and notfully understood but likely involve a combination of genetic and environmental factors. familyhistory is a known risk factor for asthma. there are at least over twenty genes associatedwith asthma of which many are involved in

the immune system. most people who have asthmaalso have allergies. many environmental factors such as air pollution, chemicals, smoke, andallergens have been associated with development of asthma or triggering of asthmatic attacks.triggers are factors that initiate the attack. these can be very different from person toperson. common triggers include: - allergens, such as pollen, animal fur, petdander, sulfites in preserved food.. - irritants, such as cigarette smoke, industrialchemicals, dust, household chemicals,.. - medications, such as aspirin, beta blockers,..- physical activities, exercises. there is no cure for asthma. the most effectiveway to manage symptoms is to identify the triggers of asthmatic attacks and avoid them.there are two main classes of medication:

- bronchodilators - substances that dilatebronchi and bronchioles - are used as short-term relief of symptoms.- inflammation moderators such as corticosteroids are taken as long-term treatments.asthma inhalers are used to deliver the medication to the lungs.a number of conditions tend to occur more frequently in people with asthma and shouldbe taken into account when treating asthma: - allergies, such as eczema and hay fever.these individuals are considered hyper-allergic – they have high tendency to develop allergicreactions. the combination of these conditions is known as atopy or atopic syndrome. immunotherapymay be recommended for this group of patients. - gastroesophageal reflux disease or gerd- a condition in which stomach acid backs

up and damages the mucosal lining of the esophagus.gerd may worsen asthma symptoms and medications for asthma often worsen gerd symptoms. treatinggerd usually improves asthma and must be included in an asthma treatment plan.- obstructive sleep apnea or osa – obstruction of the airway at the throat level during sleep.asthmatic patients are at higher risks of developing osa. the mechanism of this associationis largely unknown. - sinusitis: inflammation of paranasal sinuses.sinusitis commonly worsens asthma symptoms and makes treatments less effective.

asthma inhaler steroid

asthma inhaler steroid

hi i'm robert and i'm going to give some account of my experience taking yamoa because i have had asthma all my life really from childhood and i have taken every kind of conventional asthma medication more or less as it was developed and certainly as soon as ventolin and some standard bronchial dilators were invented i've been taking those inhalers

since they've been available before that was serovent and before that was ephedrine pills, little bitter pills that one put under the tongue and basically i have had asthma all my life and there was a point about twenty years ago when my gp told me that i can no longer continue taking the ventolin inhalers because i was taking them so many times a day and i started taking the long-acting

one which was serovent, and that went on for a bit and then i think because of the policy of the national health service they said that i, that that can't be prescribed unless it's prescribed with a steroid, an inhaled steroid as well so probably for the last 20 years i have takeninhaled steroids and long-acting bronchial dilators every day of my life and i have continued using the puffers as well and mainly my

asthma has come on when i have had a cold or bronchitis or it's exercise induced so as soon as i start running i started wheezing and also i have allergies to dust and pollen and cats and various other things and this has gone on and in the last 20 years that i have taken inhaled steroids i have had many other lung problems i have had acute bronchitis twice and pneumonia once

and i do in myself feel that this is because of the steroids have inhibited my immune system and i various times tried to wean myself off steroids because i don't like taking medication all the time and each time has been a disaster i have had a rebound from stopping the steroids my asthma has got extremely bad and i have had to start taking them again and in fact in extreme cases, i think both the times i had bronchitis

was in a sense after the rebound of stopping taking inhaled steroids and basically earlier this year i was given yamoa by a friend and i started to take it and during the course i took for one month two a day and during that time i stopped taking the long-acting bronchial dilators and the inhaled steroids and

by the end of the first course i was basically free of asthma and i had no rebound and i've been able to run without triggering asthma, i still have a little problem with cats and i occasionally have mild asthma attacks and i occasionally use my puffer which i still take with me but it's so seldom that i use it now not more than once a day and that's one of the advantages that i have found of stopping taking the long-acting serovent

is that i can take the, is that the ventolin inhaler is much more effective than it used to be and then after the first course i had a break when i was relatively free of asthma and then i felt my asthma coming back a little bit and i took another month's course and i am just starting a third course now but i am basically relatively free of asthma now and incredibly grateful for this product, thank you.

asthma inhaler steroid names

asthma inhaler steroid names

thank you for checking out my video today.it's going to be another case history. this case is going to be regarding a woman who'snow is her 70s and her name is val. so i'm going to read a little bit from my book, candidacrusher, and then i'm going to explain a bit about this case.val came to my room complaining of severe fatigue, burning and itchy ears, eyes burningand watery, and an irritable burning throat and many digestive problems. on top of herchronic and depilating fatigue, val had childhood asthma and was placed on steroid drugs forjust over 60 years and remained on them for almost 50 years. she'd spent countless hoursover the years in various hospitals and she also had two epileptic fits. finally, afterconsulting with more than 30 doctors, she

decided she was going to have no more steroidsafter almost 50 years of continuous drug use. ventolin or salbutamol was taken for 25 yearsand other drugs like antibiotics were routinely prescribed on and off. over the past 30 years,her sinus, nose, eyes and ears were getting worse by the day, but still the doctors persistedwith the steroid drug recommendations. it is early days for val, but things are alreadystarting to look gray. i first recommended that all drugs be neatlyflushed down the lavatory from this point forward and that we started val on an adrenalfatigue treatment program. the results have been incredible, and it just goes to showthat no matter how old the patient is, how debilitated they are or how screwed up they'vebecome due to over chronic prescribing of

drugs, the body keeps on maintaining the abilityto restore its vital function. after six months of adrenal treatment, we have a staggering40 percent improvement. but as i suspect, val will need adrenal support for up to twoto three years or even more to get a full recovery.if you look at this case carefully, i commended val quite clearly. she's a remarkable lady,a very nice person, and i saw her on numerous occasions. this poor woman had very bad thrushof the throat, but also she had vaginal thrush. she had digestive thrush. she had itchy skin.she was a wreck. she was a train wreck this woman. completely screwed up on drugs.you may be on medication for many years yourself, particularly steroid medications. steroidmedications are designed to suppress the immune

function, whether you're using topical onthe skin, hydrocortisone for conditions like dermatitis, eczema, or psoriasis. whetherit's an inhaled steroid, those puffers for asthma. whether it's an ingested steroid likeprednisone for an auto immune disease like lupus or rheumatoid arthritis or any one ofthe hundred other diseases you might have that are auto immune related. these drugsare crap! they're absolute crap because they wreck your body. if you keep on them longenough, they're going to completely screw your system up. in the short term, they maybe of benefit, but long term they're going to destroy your body. it's just not worthgoing there. what happens when you suppress the immunesystem long enough is you're a sitting duck

for all kinds of infections. in val, whenshe came to see me, she was literally rotating five or six antibiotics all the time in arotating fashion. as her body would resist one, she'd switch to another one. i mean that'sjust crazy. that's like going from a master card to a visa card, all these damn cards,until you've maxed everything out and then you overmax things. poor patients. i feelso sorry for so many people out there that are victims of these stupid drug crazed medicaltreatment regimes that they fall under. long term, it's almost like russian roulette tome. you're going to die. it's only a matter of how many bullets have you got in the chamber.in val's case, my first aim was to try to boost her immune system up as much as i could,and i found that treating the adrenal glands

was a very smart move. and in the early days,i didn't really understand the connection between the adrenal gland and candida, butnow i do. in fact, a lot of my patients with chronic resistant, intractable candida havesevere adrenal fatigue. it's not until we change their lifestyle, boost their adrenalfunction up, and power their immune system that we can actually fight this chronic infection.all the diets aren't going to work if your immune system is in poor condition. just rememberthat. all the diets are useless. you have to get your immune system powered up. it'sa very important point i want you to get from val's case history.the respiratory physician at the hospital was absolutely blown away when he looked atval's peak flow volumes, how that improved

four or five fold literally within six monthsof adrenal treatment. he was staggered. and when i asked him if he thought this was avalid therapy, he said, "oh, absolutely." and then when i asked him if this would bepossible in the hospital, he said, "it's impossible. we can only use drugs in the hospital. wecan't use any natural treatments." how crazy is that?i hope you've learned from this case history if you're taking steroids.thanks for tuning in.

asthma inhaler side effects

asthma inhaler side effects

e-juice is made with the mixture propylene glycol abbreviated pg, vegetable glycerin abbreviated vg, nicotine and flavoring. sometimes wateror a sweetener will be added too. the amount of pg to vg will vary by brand. we'll answer common questions like how dopg and vg affect vaping? is it safe and what are the side effects? vegetable glycerin is a lot bigger thicker than propylene glycol.the consistency

is similar to cooking oil, while propylene glycol is thinner like water. you can see the pg e-juice just flows right through, while it's a little bit of a struggle for vg. e-juice with more pg carries the flavor a lot better and delivers a greater throat hit. since vg is denser, e-juice with more vg will generate more vapor. here's a comparison between 100 percent vg e-juice and 100 percent pg e-juice. due to the thickness of vegetable glycerin, clearomizers and cartomizers

will have a harder time working it. it couldalso cause build up around the coil faster which clogs the atomizer. vg e-juice works really well in dripper style atomizers. increasing the nicotine level will also increase the throat hit, while theflavor will be more distinct with less nicotine. this is the samee-juice flavor at 0 milligrams and at 18 milligrams. overall it comes down to preference, but remember vg is for vapor pg is flavor and throat hit. you canalso get 50/50 e-juice to balance the two. both pg and vg

are used in food, medical, andpharmaceutical products. asthma inhalers actually use pg as well. propylene glycol is generally recognized as safe by the fda. vegetable glycerin is organic and made from plant oils, it's a sugar substitute used sweeten food. some assume thatpropylene glycol is harmful because it's used inanti-freeze, but they don't have the full story. the fact is it use as a safer alternative for ethylene glycol to make non-toxicanti-freeze.

just because an ingredient is used in anti-freeze does not make it harmful. for example water is also in anti-freeze, butthat doesn't make it harmful. the chances of being allergic topropylene glycol are low and rare for vegetable glycerin. chancesare you would already know if you're allergic, since a lot of consumables and householdproducts i made with these ingredients. allergy symptoms propylene glycolinclude: eczema, throat irritations, and nausea.switching to 100 percent vegetable glycerin should resolve these symptoms. side effectsfor pg and vg include: dry mouth, sore throat, andincreased thirst;

which all can be cured by drinking morewater. the symptoms are usually just seen when starting out vaping. it could last a few days to a week or untilthe body adapts to e-juice. remember not everybody will experience these side effects. sometimes switching from tobacco cigarettes to electronic cigarette can be confusedwith e-juice side effects, but are actually withdraw symptoms from quitting cigarettes. keep watching and subscribe because we'lldo a tutorial on how to make your own e-juice. thanks for watching.

asthma inhaler side effects symptoms

asthma inhaler side effects symptoms

mometasone is a prescription medication usedto treat asthma, allergies, and skin conditions. mometasone is in a class of medications calledcorticosteroids. it works by decreasing swelling and irritation in the airways to allow foreasier breathing. mometasone comes in several forms, including an inhaler, a nasal spray,a cream, a lotion, and an ointment. the nasal spray and inhaler are used once or twice daily.mometasone cream, lotion, and ointment are applied to the skin, usually once daily. commonside effects include headaches, viral infections, sore throat, and nosebleeds. for more informationon this medication and all other medications, explore the rxwiki encyclopedia on the webor on your mobile device.

Rabu, 29 Maret 2017

asthma inhaler prescription

asthma inhaler prescription

pulmicort turbuhaler is a prescription medicationused in maintaining asthma control and preventing asthma attacks. pulmicort turbuhaler belongsto a group of drugs called corticosteroids which help to decrease inflammation to relievesymptoms. this medication comes as a dry powder inhaler,and it is typically used twice daily. common side effects of pulmicort turbuhalerinclude respiratory infection, pharyngitis, and headache.

asthma inhaler names

asthma inhaler names

get the maximum benefit from your asthma inhaler by watching this video watch how your lungs appear in asthma. asthma causes your lungs to become hypersensitive that is any particulate matter or allergen will cause a reaction in your lungs pollen or other allergens enter your lungs and causes the bronchioes to swell up they also cause your bronchioles tobecome narrow this reduces the space for air to passthrough causing the feeling of tightness in the chest the allergens also cause the cells toproduce more mucus due to all of this the space available for airreduces causing the classical symptoms of asthma like

shortness of breath, tightness of chest and coughing let us learn why inhaler is the most effective method of treatment in asthma pills and intravenous medications do notreach your lungs directly inhalers provide instant relief asthey are directly deposited in the lungs they have minimal side effects as doesis drastically reduced and are directly absorbed in our lungsproviding immediate relief now let us learn the breathing patternrequired for your metered dose inhaler what if you choose to breathe andquickly and deeply if you breathe in quickly the medicine wasstick to the back of your throat

this is because the air stream will directly hit the back of your throat what if you choose to breathe and veryslowly. if you breathe in very slowly this will cause the airflow to stay inyour mouth for some time and the medicine will be delivered on the sides of your mouth and tongue. you have to breath in slowly and deeplyfor the medicine to reach your lungs directly learn to breath through your mouth slowlyand deeply from our tool learn to breathe breathe in and breathe out along withthe breath bar remember sinking your breath with thebreath will help you learn to breathe in slowly and deeply

learn when to press the canister of your inhaler what if you choose to press the inhaler after you breathe in completely pressing the cannister before or afterbreathing is the common mistake medicine sticks to your tongue as thereis no airflow to take the drug down a lungs learn and practice when to press your inhealer from the real instructor now we learn to inhale tool.

asthma inhaler names list

asthma inhaler names list

[opening music] hi! i'm cinnamon cooney. i am your art sherpa, and i am really excited to be sharing this with you today. this is about how to set up a studio as a beginner. i get asked a lot what my recommendations are for what brushes to i need to buy? what paint do i need to buy? what do i need to have in my studio? now, when i started on youtube, i did actually make one of these videos, but having been here for a little bit, i've come to understand from answering your questions and constantly being in a conversation with you that you might need some more information on things.

and honestly, we've expanded the project set in the conversation from the beginning. so i am really happy to be doing this update. i think it's gonna help you out a lot. in the description below, if you click the little "more" button, there'll be some links. there's a link to the art sherpa dot com, where this is all gonna be written out so that you can have it, and print it out, and look at it, and have it anytime you wanna see it. i'm also probably gonna stick it on blogger and i'm gonna throw it up on facebook. cause i want to make sure you guys have the information you need

and that art store experience, instead of being frustrating and overwhelming, is a lot of fun. it's like woohooo! i'm going to the art store and i'm gonna get a big ol' haul! that's what i really want for you, and i want you guys to have an easy time and i want you guys to be relaxed and mellow about your art experience, even though right now i'm not that mellow. it's kind of strange but, ba da be da. kinda owly mood. alright. the number one question that you guys have been asking me is, what is my basic palette?

and this is an interesting kind of question for an artist because i have a base palette that's a limited palette, that i use here on youtube, and i did this so that you guys could save some money. so that i wasn't constantly painting with crazy paints. i kind of try to go to the same colors again and again for projects, and on occasion add a new color for fun and interest. so my base palette is this. if you come to the table you're gonna see this here. alright, so i'm gonna push these forward a little bit. my basic palette is titanium white. mars black.

dioxazine purple. quinacridone magenta. burnt sienna. that is not in it. phthalo blue. cadmium yellow hue. cadmium red yellow oxide. so that's what i really started out with when i was on youtube.

but there was a couple things that came up with that base palette, i would like to talk to you about real quick, which is these which is these two fabulous, delicious, yummy, wonderful cadmium colors. now listen. the reason i recommend hue for people, a lot of times, is that real cadmium pigment is super expensive. kind of only necessary if you're a professional. there is a difference between hue and true cadmium pigment that's why we all paint with it. but also

there's controversy. that's right. there's so much controversy around these two pigments. in fact, when i'm taking a break from politics, i just get into the cadmium controversy to just kind of keep myself up on that energy. so, these are hue. hue is perfectly safe. hue doesn't have any cadmium in it, and if i was painting with kids

or i had any kind of a metal allergy, i'd be kind of inclined to use hue. but honestly, you should always be checking your paints and materials to make sure what the safety guidelines are. because just cause it's acrylic painting and it says non-toxic on the bottle, doesn't mean you can drink or eat any of it. i really say this all the time on my show. don't eat paint. now, real cadmium pigment, though,

dun-dun-dun. look. this has been studied a lot. and the paint companies have looked into this. there was a european study done about this. in fact i've included a link to a really important article about this. awesome. you know what else? there is...

where did it go? i don't know where- oh! pyrrole red. now, this is actually comparable to pure cadmium pigment to the eye. it is also comparable to cadmium pigment to the pocket book. so you know, i'm gonna say for just the purposes of being a student, you know, stick with hue. enjoy that. if you find yourself a professional artist, and you really know what you're talking about

you're gonna know that cadmium has already been really investigated and short of guzzling it down, and we're back to don't eat paint. you're all good. alright. base palette, controversy, addressed it. those are the colors. the list is down there. other things i like to have in my studio is palete paper. you guys are always asking me, what are you painting on? i paint on this kind of wax paper called palette paper. this is not the ony solution in the universe. not at all.

there's lot of solutions. there's plates. there's kind of glass palettes. i just really like this one. i like the gray matters because it shows up better on camera. and i also like the strathmore. it's a really good palette paper. so. that's what i'm painting on. that's what i'm painting with. guess what else i have. i have an expanded color palette. that's my complex palette, and those are a whole bunch of other colors. i'm gonna pull them over here. i've got ultramarine blue. i'm got burnt umber.

i've got phthalo green. i've got quinacridone red. i've got the aqua, or southern ocean blue. the prussian (blue). the hooker's green, no they're not kidding. the naphthol crimson. the australian sienna. the cad yellow light. the cad red light. zinc white.

or mixing white. those are just my toys. you don't have to have to have all those paints to enjoy your art experience. i'm just telling you what i have going on because you ask. but you know what? the truth is, this is your art journey. this is your studio. you don't have to paint with any of these brands. and you don't have to have all these colors. all of the projects have a materials list and most of the creators out there that do lessons or have workshops or teach things, they have one of those. and, you know,

it's all good. it's all viable. there is not one way to do a painting. there is an infinite number of ways of doing paintings, which i like a lot. i like that it doesn't have a simple, whatever answer. i think it's important to be able to wash your brushes. there's been a lot of discussion about this lately. in my previous video i talked about you could just use dawn soap. and that's true for synthetic fibers. i don't really recommend that for a four hundred dollar kolinsky sable brush. but

for, you know, synthetic brushes, dawn is great, but i really like "the master's brush cleaner." and then i really have fallen in love with "jack's linseed soap." there are about fifty other brush cleaners on the planet. i'm just telling you the two that i enjoy. i also always keep in my studio ninety-one percent rubbing alcohol. now, seventy-one also works, but this sucker takes dried paint out of stuff. if you have a stick, that you've just left your brush, and it's just a stick now, this will recover it. it's really incredible. got a video

in the i-card, all about it. painter's tape. this is not what's at home depot. it's an artist's tape. it's by scotch 3m. you know, i get this for an inexpensive amount of money where i'm at, but it's cost to cost. just some sort of tape that really helps you make a straight line. i talk a lot about having chalk. or watercolor pencils. but what i'm really talking about is, you need a way to make marks on a canvas,

that doesn't bleed into your paint. that's all it is. i got these artist loft really inexpensively. i got this chalk from my kids. mm-hmm. took it right away from them. ok. canvases. i have these packs of canvases. and let's be honest. some of the canvases have some crazy coatings on them lately that can resist paint. i've gotten some really good reports from you guys. there's some people who just lightly rinse them off and allow them to dry and that seems to be fixing the coating

um, applying a coat of gesso seems to be fixing the coating. i like to use like a flow agent and then just brush it on and that fixes the coating. but you're looking for a pre-stretched canvas. these are all kind of stapled on the back, and i get them in economy. you can paint on canvas paper. yes, you can. you could paint on bristol paper. there's a lot of stuff that you can paint on. this is just what i'm painting on. you might paint on masonite board, and that is completely ok. brushes. you guys ask me a lot about brushes.

where to get 'em. what to get 'em. and everybody's out of goldilocks. alright. i did not know i was gonna be starting such a rigmarole when i discovered, and this is her, the original goldilocks. which is a number ten bright by simply simmons, extra firm filament. isn't she cool? isn't she fun? so, here's the deal. brushes are an interesting thing, in the life of everybody.

right. brushes are really fun. but, when i started out, i was like, hey, just get an economy pack of brushes. if you check the i-card, if you watch the video, i'm like, economy pack of brushes. the issue with off brand economy paints, or off brand economy brushes, there really isn't an oversight for any of these companies and so some of them will make a good brush, but some of them will make a brush where all the bristles will fall out. and i don't feel like it's very economical to go buy a cheap brush if all the bristles fall out. i think what's great is to know what you're looking for in a brush, and it doesn't really matter where you buy it

as long as you know what you're looking for. so when i got goldilocks, she was pretty fantastic. she was three dollars, which, i guess, what she costs most places, and that's not her official name from the company. by the way. that's been messing with everybody and i'm really sorry for that. in fact, uh, if you go to the brush guys dot com, they actually added the word "goldilocks" to the listing cause nobody, everyone kept calling them up. i didn't know them at the time. going, "i need the goldilocks brush!" and they were like

"i don't- i don't know what that brush is." so, this is her. number ten. simply simmons. extra firm filament. you know what was messing with you guys, though? i'll tell you. so, at michael's they don't have this one. they have these two.

this is not that brush. this is a fabulous, nice multi-media brush. and this is a great natural bristle for oil. not the same brush. see how this is the dark filament? and this is white? and this is kind of a sable brown? these are both great brushes but they are not this brush. i like this brush. i like this brush because the filaments are very firm. too firm for makeup. again, if you did the big art quest and you watched the brush one, i'll talk about that.

now this is actually their long handle. when i say in videos that i don't like long handle, i'm talking like this long. not everybody's got a short handle. i'm gonna have to start over again. if that's causing anybody any grief, i'm really sorry. this is what they're calling their long handle. this is a number ten. i just like her because she's functional and she's inexpensive.

however, she's not the only brush that does this exact job. this is a richeson 7530. number ten bright. just as good. i just found this. number ten the silver grand prix. i really actually like this brush quite a lot. i'm really excited about this. and it has a copper ferrule.

which, i think, is super cool. also is fantastic. and what these three brushes have in common and how i pick, like- i think i didn't grab my bright again. i'm so silly. here she is. what i really really like in a bright, what i want in a bright, is these filaments will be short. so when i'm in an art store

and i think i've got a good flick. in other words, too firm for makeup, but won't take paint off my car, then i line them up and i actually look to see who has the very shortest filaments. guess what. this one wins. and then i look to see if they've done a real sharp edge on it. that's what you're looking for. it doesn't matter where you find that brush, you're just gonna want to make sure those filaments don't come out of it. and you're gonna want to make sure that they're short. see, this

is what's called a flat. look how much longer that is. see the difference between the bright and the flat? we talk about that in the brush quest. well, that is not gonna be as firm for pushing paint- i love doing this on my face- as these are. so that's what's happening there. and i really hope that clears it up. but listen, i'm here. i'm here for questions. i'm here. now, i have the list

of brushes that i think you should start out with. i think everybody needs a number ten bright. just not because that's actually true, but that's my feeling. [chuckles] and that's my best recommendation to you based on my experience. that's how i formulate these ideas, is i look back and i go, what would really really help people? what's really effective? what wouldn't mess them up? and then i say to myself my number ten bright is my go to brush and so then i recommend that to you.

and then i'm like, you need a number six. and you need a number four. this is like a number eight right here. but here's a number two. i have pulled out, where i put them, i don't kn- oh! i put them places. alright. so here's like a number four bright. and that's what a number eight looks- see you need a number four, and you need a number six, and ideally it would be great if you add in an eight and a two to that. is that in the list?

yes, it is. well, actually, here's the list. then i feel like you need some of these filberts, which were in the list. and a filbert, we've learned, through the internet, means cat's tongue. so basically i'm licking a cat's tongue on my face. you don't want to do this with everything because sometimes brushes are made of goat and squirrel. um.

horrible moment in my life about that recently. but these are just made out of synthetic fibers and they wash easily. we talk a lot about cloud brushes, and you need one. hard to find a good cloud brush. hard to find one. here's my thoughts on cloud brushes, but i think everyone should have one. this is my favorite cloud brush. i don't even know what the brand is anymore but i can find it whenever i'm out. the- it's very thick and stiff

and the bristles are shorter. everyone wants to make thses have really long bristles, but you want shorter for this kind of stiff thing. but the other great cloud brush. this actually came from a sip and paint. right. because whenever their brushes get real bad they get rid of them, but this angle, man, that is the idea cloud. and, if you can't find any of that, this is a deerfoot stippler. see him? deerfoot stippler. that's the whole mystery there. a lot of them are soft, cause they're for watercolor, so you gotta feel them. you need them to be like a thistle. that's all i'm saying.

wide brush. yes! you can use one for painting the house. yes. yeah. they have them for paint, and they're cut for that, and they're manufactured for it and that's fantastic, and that's what i have here. i'm gonna actually do a live on facebook where i'll go and show you buying at home depot, cause that's fine. if you want to do happy little trees, you need a fan brush. in acrylic painting, needs to be a stiff filament on this. this is the issue with almost all fan brushes.

is they're not firm enough. are you getting kind of a trend? because i'm painting in heavy bodied paints. i'm not painting in soft bodied paints. when people paint with soft bodied paints, guess what they like. the like the softer filaments. but we're not. we're painting with heavy bodied paints, so we like the firmer filaments. so you need the detail rounds, and i have that listed as a six, a four, and a two. but also i keep talking about the micro mini's. this is what i'm talking about. they're miniature brushes.

you can find them in the miniature painting section. you're just talking about teeny tiny, teeny tiny little brush. what are those for? that's for branches. when you're like, "i can't paint branches!" that's about having a fluid paint. this is in the recommended list. fluid soft body paints. branches!!! solved. all those branch problems, right here. totally solved. gesso.

cause stuff happens, and then you don't like it. and then you want to paint over it. or the coating sucks. gotta have it. yes, you have to varnish. spray varnish. have to do it outside. i'm allergic to this stuff. my husband has to use it because i can't do the propellants in it. this is my point about art supplies. why we don't need to be hysterical about what's in our art supplies. read everything.

always read the safety on every single art supply. right? this is not edible stuff. this is not food coloring. so, it may be non-toxic. it may not have the oc's, but it might have stuff going on with it. the paint manufacturer's really like you. they want you to keep painting. they're gonna wrote a whole bunch of information on the bottle. always read everything. i don't know your allergies. i don't know what you've got going on at home.

so if you read what's on the bottles, or on the website, then you know. and there's always, always, and i'm even here to help with that. there's always an exchange. if you're like, "man, i'm allergic to this thing," i might know a product. some artist in the aisle next to you might know a product. we're a helpful community. that is just how we are. we like to help each other out. so, i like to have that there. glazing liquid. and

i have retarders. so, this is my favorite of the glazings. i like this one because it slows down the drying time. however, that's relevant to me cause i'm in the studio and it's really really hot and it dries out my paint real fast. you might want a glazing liquid that dries fast. that would be the liquitex glazing, but this one dries slower and does glazes. and then this is a retarder. so when they say the words open or retarder, and i think it's a good thing to have in your studio,

this is what they're talking about. i can't- oh, hairdryer! doesn't have to be a good one. i got one of those. and easels. this is an easel by a company called jack richeson. this is a best easel. this is a best easel. this is the european. i have it in the description. i have it in this list. i'm not trying to hide it from you. but here's the thing on easels. there's a lot of brands. i've just always painted on this. this is like seriously, from the time i was in the crib, i been wanting one of these easels. my mom has just always had them in the house. do you have traditions like this in your family?

i do, definitely. this table easel i have here. this is my favorite style of table easel. i love this, cause it goes like this, and it sits very nicely on the table, and it holds a lot of different size canvases, and it's so stable. but here's what you need out of an easel. needs to be stable. shake 'em. go to the art store and shake 'em. mine's like a rock. i love my easel. i've had a bunch from this company,

other companies, i just know this company. i am not sponsored at all. this is just what's happening in my studio, and this is just my way of saying, hey, this is what i'm experiencing. i want you to experience a good time and hopefully together and in an ongoing conversation that we're having you can have a great time stocking up your studio. i have the list set up in the order that you might want to add to it because, look. at the end of the day

this is just art, and people do great art with a number two pencil, and lined paper. you've gotta do what is best for you and you've got to- my general recommendation is this. get the best materials that your budget allows for. and buy from a company that cares that you did. you know, and those are generally companies that have websites. have social media.

have more information about their products. you know i- if you're in australia, you know, the two brands i know from australia are mont marte and matisse. right. but you want somebody who has laid their boots on the ground that wants your business that cares. so if you get a tube of paint your tube of paint should never be clumpy. if you get a tube of paint that isn't right you want them to care about that experience. you want to have somebody to write to say hey, this is what happened to me. if you have a question about a product, you want that.

if a company isn't willing to provide that to you i don't really think they should get your business. that's my opinion. so, that's what i recommend to people. that's what i do in my own life. if a company is willing to take care of me then that makes me feel really good about buying from them. so it's not that you have to have my brand of paint. you don't. i just, i like these. these make me happy. this is a personal choice. and i don't mind telling you want my personal choice is, but your personal choice is valid too, and i support that. and i hope

this is a good, updated, um... materials list video for you to help you, you know, set up your studio, and i hope that blog, the art sherpa dot com helps out. check the i-card for the quest cause we go deep. you think this was deep? we actually go deeper. we go on for a really long time talking about all this stuff. but this is the most updated stuff, and you know what? i'll probably be making another one of these. later!

because, when it needs to change, it needs to change. i hope you guys are great. i hope you feel validated and loved in your lives. and i want to see you at the easel really really soon. [come join us live. tuesday, thursday and saturday at eleven a.m. central] [or enjoy one of the hundreds of paintings available on replay anytime.]

asthma inhaler medicine

asthma inhaler medicine

asthma is a problem in the lungs in whichthe lungs produce excess mucus, causing a feeling of constriction in the lungs, notallowing the person to be able to breathe properly or take deep, full breaths. thereare two types of asthma: extrinsic and intrinsic. one is caused by the body’s own immune systemproducing excess mucus and lung constriction; the other is a problem when a person breathesin cold air, breathes in a chemical agent, or exercises too much, causing restrictionwithin the lungs. conventional medicine treatments of asthma are typically steroidal or non-steroidalmedications in inhaler form. they can be used on a daily basis to suppress symptoms or onlyas needed. long-term use of steroids can cause muscle weakness, adrenal suppression, weightgain, and fluid retention. asthma typically

begins early in childhood. some of the causativefactors include genetics; secondhand smoke exposure during childhood; exposure to environmentalmolds, allergens, or pollutants; food sensitivities; multiple antibiotic prescriptions before theage of one; and multiple vaccines. to diagnose a patient with asthma, i first do a medicalintake of their recent symptoms. i then listen to their lungs for any abnormal sounds thatindicate they are having an asthmatic attack of some sort. i also perform a blood testto assess for food sensitivities that may be irritating their condition, and i may performa stool test to make sure that they're digesting their food properly. asthma is a conditionin which the body’s immune system inappropriately responds to the environment, so my goal withtreatment is to control the body’s inappropriate

response by introducing anti-inflammatorynutrients and removing dietary irritants. dietary irritants include diary, wheat, gluten-containingfoods, soy, eggs, white potatoes, nightshades, red meat, and caffeinated products. so insteadof eating these foods, i ask my patients to instead eat organic green vegetables, fruits,and whole grains. i also prescribe vitamin c and fish oil for their anti-inflammatoryproperties, magnesium to help relax smooth muscle in the bronchial airways, probioticsto support a healthy digestive system, which in turn helps support healthy immune system.for patients with ongoing asthma attacks, i’ll prescribe a botanical formula thatcan remove excess mucus secretion, open up the airways, and control the asthma attack.in fact, these botanicals are so powerful,

they can eliminate the need for an inhaler.asthma is difficult to treat; however, when patients follow my protocol, they have a decreasednumber of asthma attacks, decreased severity of those attacks, and rarely do they needtheir inhaler.

asthma inhaler medications

asthma inhaler medications

symbicort, the brand name form of budesonideand formoterol, is a prescription medication used to prevent breathing difficulties, wheezing,and shortness of breath in people with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease and asthma.symbicort contains two medications, budesonide, a steroid that decreases inflammation, andformoterol, which belongs to a group of drugs called beta agonists. beta agonists work byrelaxing smooth muscle of the airways in the lungs, making it easier to breathe. this medicationcomes in the form of an inhaler. it is taken every day as 2 puffs into the lungs, twicedaily. common side effects of symbicort include throat irritation and pain, headache, andthrush infection. always take this medication only as prescribed. keep up to date with medicationinformation by following rxwiki on your favorite

social media platforms.

Selasa, 28 Maret 2017

asthma inhaler medications list

asthma inhaler medications list

mometasone is a prescription medication usedto treat asthma, allergies, and skin conditions. mometasone is in a class of medications calledcorticosteroids. it works by decreasing swelling and irritation in the airways to allow foreasier breathing. mometasone comes in several forms, including an inhaler, a nasal spray,a cream, a lotion, and an ointment. the nasal spray and inhaler are used once or twice daily.mometasone cream, lotion, and ointment are applied to the skin, usually once daily. commonside effects include headaches, viral infections, sore throat, and nosebleeds. for more informationon this medication and all other medications, explore the rxwiki encyclopedia on the webor on your mobile device.

asthma inhaler information

asthma inhaler information

>> iggy: hi there! my name is iggy the inhaler. i heard that you may have asthma. inhalers like me help kids with asthma feeljust as good as all the other kids! what’s asthma? have you ever had trouble breathing, a lotof coughing or wheezing? those are all signs of asthma! and asthma is a problem of the lungs. here let’s take a look at healthy lungs do you see how easy it is to breathe?

(sound of breathing) let’s take a closer look! look at the small airways in the lung! do you see how wide open they are? look at how easily the air flows through theairways! when lungs are working well air passes throughthem easily and you can breathe comfortably. but look at the airways in somebody with asthma: do you see how the muscle bands are tighteningaround the airways? and look how swollen the area around his airwayis!

another word for swelling is inflammation! yuck! and there’s mucous plugging up theairway too! when you’re airways are narrow like this,kids have a hard time breathing! and that’s why they cough and wheeze! what can we do to help kids with asthma? (broncho theme music) >> broncho: a lot of things, iggy! >> iggy: broncho! i’m glad you could makeit! >> broncho: no problem, partner.

howdy, folks. my name’s broncho and i’ma bronchodilator. that means i’m a rescue inhaler. >> iggy: so what do rescue inhalers like youdo, broncho? these airways could use your help! >> broncho: heh heh, i’m glad you asked,good buddy! wow, you weren’t kidding, iggy! look at how tight these muscles are! bronchodilators like me can relax these muscles.just watch!! come on.

come on, little doggie. yeeehaw!! we did it iggy, these muscle bandsaren’t tight anymore! >> iggy: and look, the airway a little moreopen now! thanks, broncho! >> broncho: no problem, partner. but remember,bronchodilators are quick relievers! i’m only temporary and only last a short time! >> iggy: good point, broncho. the musclesaren't tight now, but there’s still a lot of swelling! i think we may need a controller.

>> coltron: did someone say controller?!? have no fear, coltron the controller is here!! >> iggy: hey there, coltron! >> broncho: good to see you, pal. >> coltron: so what’s the situation, friends? >> broncho: i loosened the muscle bands togive quick relief. >> iggy: but there’s still swelling, orinflammation, there. >> coltron: well coltron the controller isthe name, and putting out inflammation is my game!

inhalers like broncho are rescue medications,they can help kids stop wheezing and breathe easier! >> broncho: but rescue inhalers like me onlylast a few hours! >> coltron: that’s right, and long as thereis swelling and inflammation, the airways are going to get narrow again! good thing i can put out the fire! >> iggy: but you don’t work as fast as broncho,right? >> coltron: that’s right! i work slowly,but when i fix things, it’s more long-lasting! but it takes time, and i only work if usedevery day!

>> iggy: look, in the end the airway is open! >> coltron: and the inflammation and swellingare under control. thanks to a controller like me >> iggy: and with the airways clear a kidwith asthma won’t need to be rescued by broncho as often. >> broncho: bullseye! and the less you needme, the better your asthma is under control!

asthma inhaler high

asthma inhaler high

e-juice is made with the mixture propylene glycol abbreviated pg, vegetable glycerin abbreviated vg, nicotine and flavoring. sometimes wateror a sweetener will be added too. the amount of pg to vg will vary by brand. we'll answer common questions like how dopg and vg affect vaping? is it safe and what are the side effects? vegetable glycerin is a lot bigger thicker than propylene glycol.the consistency

is similar to cooking oil, while propylene glycol is thinner like water. you can see the pg e-juice just flows right through, while it's a little bit of a struggle for vg. e-juice with more pg carries the flavor a lot better and delivers a greater throat hit. since vg is denser, e-juice with more vg will generate more vapor. here's a comparison between 100 percent vg e-juice and 100 percent pg e-juice. due to the thickness of vegetable glycerin, clearomizers and cartomizers

will have a harder time working it. it couldalso cause build up around the coil faster which clogs the atomizer. vg e-juice works really well in dripper style atomizers. increasing the nicotine level will also increase the throat hit, while theflavor will be more distinct with less nicotine. this is the samee-juice flavor at 0 milligrams and at 18 milligrams. overall it comes down to preference, but remember vg is for vapor pg is flavor and throat hit. you canalso get 50/50 e-juice to balance the two. both pg and vg

are used in food, medical, andpharmaceutical products. asthma inhalers actually use pg as well. propylene glycol is generally recognized as safe by the fda. vegetable glycerin is organic and made from plant oils, it's a sugar substitute used sweeten food. some assume thatpropylene glycol is harmful because it's used inanti-freeze, but they don't have the full story. the fact is it use as a safer alternative for ethylene glycol to make non-toxicanti-freeze.

just because an ingredient is used in anti-freeze does not make it harmful. for example water is also in anti-freeze, butthat doesn't make it harmful. the chances of being allergic topropylene glycol are low and rare for vegetable glycerin. chancesare you would already know if you're allergic, since a lot of consumables and householdproducts i made with these ingredients. allergy symptoms propylene glycolinclude: eczema, throat irritations, and nausea.switching to 100 percent vegetable glycerin should resolve these symptoms. side effectsfor pg and vg include: dry mouth, sore throat, andincreased thirst;

which all can be cured by drinking morewater. the symptoms are usually just seen when starting out vaping. it could last a few days to a week or untilthe body adapts to e-juice. remember not everybody will experience these side effects. sometimes switching from tobacco cigarettes to electronic cigarette can be confusedwith e-juice side effects, but are actually withdraw symptoms from quitting cigarettes. keep watching and subscribe because we'lldo a tutorial on how to make your own e-juice. thanks for watching.

asthma inhaler flovent

asthma inhaler flovent

a metered dose inhaler can be used to take quick relief and long-term control medicine. they come in a wide variety of colors. use a chamber or spacer with the inhaler to ensure the medicine is delivered to the lungs. when using an inhaler with the chamber, take the cap off the inhaler and shake it well. next, if your inhaler is new or hasn’t been used for a week, prime it by spraying four puffs into the air to make sure the medicine will be delivered.

look inside the chamber to make sure there are no loose parts. then, place the inhaler into the rubber end of the chamber. it’s good to practice by taking a deep breath and exhaling before actually taking the medicine. then close the lips and teeth around the mouthpiece. spray one puff of medicine into the chamber and take a slow deep breath in through the mouth. hold it for ten seconds then release slowly. repeat these steps for each puff prescribed by your doctor or nurse and wait at least one minute between each puff.

when finished, place the cap back on the inhaler and chamber. if your child uses a steroid inhaler for long-term control, be sure he or she rinses out the mouth after each use. it’s important that you keep track of the number of puffs used. keep in mind that all inhalers do not have a counter. however, you still must keep track of each puff taken because it’s important to order a refill from your pharmacy before the inhaler is empty. if your inhaler does not have a counter, be aware of how many puffs are available and write the refill date of the inhaler

on your calendar to prevent getting caught with an empty inhaler. to clean the chamber, simply hand wash and air dry. the chamber is not dishwasher safe.

asthma inhaler effects

asthma inhaler effects

check the dose counter to see the number of doses remaining. holding the diskus properly in both the hands, slide open the diskus using the thumb grip until you hear a click. hold the diskus horizontal. slide the lever downwards, until you hear a click, to load the dose. breathe out completely away from the diskus. place the mouthpiece in your mouth and breathe in quickly and deeply. hold your breath for 10 seconds or as long as you are comfortable and breathe out slowly. repeat steps 3 to 6 after 30 seconds, if you have to take another puff.

Senin, 27 Maret 2017

asthma inhaler drugs

asthma inhaler drugs

get the maximum benefit from your asthma inhaler by watching this video watch how your lungs appear in asthma. asthma causes your lungs to become hypersensitive that is any particulate matter or allergen will cause a reaction in your lungs pollen or other allergens enter your lungs and causes the bronchioes to swell up they also cause your bronchioles tobecome narrow this reduces the space for air to passthrough causing the feeling of tightness in the chest the allergens also cause the cells toproduce more mucus due to all of this the space available for airreduces causing the classical symptoms of asthma like

shortness of breath, tightness of chest and coughing let us learn why inhaler is the most effective method of treatment in asthma pills and intravenous medications do notreach your lungs directly inhalers provide instant relief asthey are directly deposited in the lungs they have minimal side effects as doesis drastically reduced and are directly absorbed in our lungsproviding immediate relief now let us learn the breathing patternrequired for your metered dose inhaler what if you choose to breathe andquickly and deeply if you breathe in quickly the medicine wasstick to the back of your throat

this is because the air stream will directly hit the back of your throat what if you choose to breathe and veryslowly. if you breathe in very slowly this will cause the airflow to stay inyour mouth for some time and the medicine will be delivered on the sides of your mouth and tongue. you have to breath in slowly and deeplyfor the medicine to reach your lungs directly learn to breath through your mouth slowlyand deeply from our tool learn to breathe breathe in and breathe out along withthe breath bar remember sinking your breath with thebreath will help you learn to breathe in slowly and deeply

learn when to press the canister of your inhaler what if you choose to press the inhaler after you breathe in completely pressing the cannister before or afterbreathing is the common mistake medicine sticks to your tongue as thereis no airflow to take the drug down a lungs learn and practice when to press your inhealer from the real instructor now we learn to inhale tool.

asthma inhaler drug

asthma inhaler drug

- even under the best of circumstances, people who have asthma arealways at risk for a bad attack. so, here we talk aboutshort-term treatments. so, i'm going to write asthma attack, and this level of symptoms will usually land thisperson in the hospital. so, this is what we woulddo in the short-term to get them out of that. hopefully, when the symptoms first started

they would have tried the thingsthat usually work for them. they should have triedtheir rescue inhaler with usually it's a beta-2 agonist. beta-2 inhaler didn't work. they could try a nebulizer. nebulizer. or they could trysomething with a steroid. usually, if they're havinga really severe attack, the things they usually do for themselves

won't be helpful. hopefully, in route to the hospital they would have been given some oxygen. since their lungs are reallystruggling to get air in, they need some help staying oxygenated. so, oxygen should be given freely to people who have asthma attacks. okay, so now we're at the hospital, and so far, nothinghas helped this person.

we basically can takesome of the same drugs that you would use at home and upgrade them to the big guns, by making them iv or intravenous. i'm sure you've all had this before. when you got to thehospital, they put a needle with a catheter behind it into your arm, could be your leg, dependingon what's most convenient, and the drug gets infuseddirectly into the bloodstream.

so, the closer a medicinegets to our blood during the delivery, the more pure it is. so, inhaled or ingestedor a pill or something, it takes a while to get there, but directly into our blood,it's going to be fast. so, we can do some of the same things. so, beta-2 or we can do iv steroids. this is really the big guns. we can also do magnesium sulfate,

which is just a chemicalthat also opens up the smooth muscles inour lungs, force it open, and help the patient breathe better. something else we can give is epinephrine or i'm just going to write epi. you've probably heard of people who have bad allergy reactions and carry an epipen. this is sort of the same thing. so, epinephrine in ourbody is usually produced

by the adrenal glands, andepinephrine starts the whole fight or flight emergency response, and it has effects all over the body. so, it can get our eyes to open up, so we can see better during the attack. it can make our heart beat faster, pump more blood to the muscles, and in the lungs, it opens up the airways. so, this person is goingto get heart palpitations

and just feel really panicked,but that's the side effect, because the epinephrinemay save their life by opening up their lungs. epinephrine can be given as an injection, and we usually only givea little bit at a time. so, epinephrine here. at this level, instead ofgiving them just steady oxygen, a few liters through their nose, we might upgrade to masks.

they can either be called cpap or bipap. the difference between these two is how continuous the pressure is. the main thing to rememberwith these is that they both push oxygen into the lungs, just with greater force than you would get with a nasal cannula orjust tubes in the nose. so, this cpap or bipap covers their face and forcefully pushes oxygen in

to help them oxygenate better. at this point, if none of thishave worked for this patient, then we've got to think about intubation. now, intubation is kindof a big procedure. we're going to put a breathingtube down their throat and hook it up to a machine that mechanicallybreathes for this patient, and, of course, that's very uncomfortable, so we have to knock themout with some drugs.

i'm going to draw a breathing tube here. so, this can be a bigprocedure for some people, because they have to be under anesthesia, and intubation itselfis hard on the lungs, but as a last resort, it'snecessary to save people's lives. it can be a hard call ofwhen it's time to intubate. if you intubate too late, they might have permanentdamage from lack of oxygen, or too early, it can hurt the lungs

and put them throughsomething unnecessary. so, at these levelsthere's a question mark of when to go to this step,but when it's necessary and this person is just notresponding to treatment, it's definitely necessaryfor a bad asthma attack. but hopefully, our asthmapatient knows the things that trigger them and avoid them. so, i would say this every time, avoid smoking, eithersecondhand or firsthand.

avoid nsaids. this is your ibuprofen, youraspirin, a lot of painkillers. this can trigger in a lot ofpeople, especially adults. avoid things like allergens, and basically just avoid the triggers. the key is to know yourselfand know what triggers you and stay away from those things. and for our patient here, ifthey've gotten to this level, definitely if they'vegotten to intubation,

they'll probably need to stayin the hospital for a while, to make sure they don'thave another attack and to make sure that theyrecover from this one.

asthma inhaler chart

asthma inhaler chart

[intro playing] ryan duffy: welcome tobogota, colombia. we're here chasing after themost dangerous drug in the world, burundanga. burundanga is the source ofscopolamine, which is basically like the worst roofieyou can ever imagine times a million. you're at the whim ofsuggestions like, hey, take me to your atm.

hey, come with me tothe hotel room-- while you're completelyconscious and articulate. apparently there is a lot ofdifferent parts of the plant that are a bit dangerous,possibly a bit fun, depending on what you're into. so we're going to be lookingfor the tree, talking to people who've had experiencewith it, and seeing if we can find some of the actualdrug ourselves. [music playing]

ryan duffy: so the deal withburundanga is that it pretty much eliminates yourfree will. so you're awake andyou're articulate. and to anyone else watchingyou, it seems like you're perfectly fine. but you've completely lostcontrol of your own actions. so you're at the whimof suggestions. and that's how people takeadvantage of you. i've heard a bunch of differentstories really

running the gamut. some of them sound like campfirehorror stories you're told when you're growing up. stuff like, waking up in abathtub with an organ cut out and a sign saying, youhave five hours to get to the hospital. we've of course also heardthat it's used as a date rape drug. we heard one particularlychilling story where a guy was

taken back to his apartment,woke up the next morning in an empty apartment completelyconfused as to what happened. went down and said to his doorman, you know, why is my apartment empty? what happened? the doorman said, well, youbrought it out with two of your friends last night. all your stuff, you loadedit into a van. and the guy was like, whyin the hell would

you let me do that? and he was like, becauseyou told me to. so that's kind of the stuffwe're dealing with here, complete elimination of freewill while still acting which is pretty much the scariestshit i can imagine. [playing music] [speaking foreign language] ryan duffy: columbia'sbasically fucked. they had the longest runningguerrilla war in

all of latin america. they've essentially been atcivil war for 60 years. and really if you think aboutit, they've never not been at war since they gained theirown independence. other fun facts about colombia,definitely not from the board of tourism, includethe fact that one in every three kidnappings in the worldhappen right here in colombia. and as we all know,it's the cocaine capital of the universe.

ryan duffy: now the borracherotree, which by the way roughly translates to drunken bingetree, is indigenous to the northern andean region. that includes colombia, andecuador, venezuela. but the scopolamine is reallyonly used by the criminal element here in colombia. ryan duffy: so despite theinsane homicide rates, the kidnapping, the narcotrafficking, the civil unrest, and everything else going on inhere in columbia, we can't

seem to find a colombian who'smore scared of anything than falling asleep under theborrachero tree. [music playing in foreignlanguage] ryan duffy: so far i'mreally into columbia. i showed up. beautiful women orderedme dinner. and it's fantastic. and they ordered a bottleof whiskey to the table. i might not go back.

[music playing] ryan duffy: so it's notsomething that is popularly done down here then? ryan duffy: really? not at all? ryan duffy: do you know peoplethat have been given burundanga? do you have a cousin ofa friend of a cousin? ryan duffy: we're here at thebotanical gardens on the

outskirts of bogota. we're going to go see if we canfigure out what this plant actually looks like. ryan duffy: those right thereare the flowers that we've heard a lot about. and you can kind of put thosein a tea and you'll hallucinate. you can also take the root downthere, put that in a tea. and again, you'll hallucinate.

and then there's the cacao,which kind of looks like the mini coconut of sorts. that has the seeds inside. ryan duffy: they actually justcrack the thing right there. and then this is wherethe seeds are. i mean, that's where everythingcomes from, right? santiago stelley: yeah. that's what they use to actuallymake the scopolamine. ryan duffy: you'rein business.

the most dangerous drugin colombia and arguably the world. ryan duffy: the coke, at the endof the day, i mean, with its obvious pitfalls anddangers, is recreational. ryan duffy: whereas there'snothing at all recreational about what can bemade with this. it's a distinctly criminalelement. ryan duffy: the irony of sortsis that it's beautiful. it's a very nice plant.

and smells very nicely. i'm enjoying this right now. santiago stelley: seems quitecolombian all-in-all, very beautiful and very dangerous. ryan duffy: this is prettymuch the symbol of columbia isn't it? if you didn't know what you werelooking for, you'd walk right by and go, that'sa pretty flower. maybe i'll pick it andgive it to my mom.

but that would bea real bad idea. ryan duffy: so now we'rehere at the national university of columbia. and we're going to go talk todr. miriam gutierez who heads up the toxicology departmenthere and apparently is an expert on scopolamine. we're going to try and chatwith her a bit about what actually happens when someone'sexposed to the drug. and try and figure out whatthis whole zombie

thing really means. ryan duffy: scopolamine is byno means a modern revelation here in columbia. the indigenous people in thisarea have had a whole bunch of uses for the drug. for example, when a chieftaindied, all his assorted females, wives, mistresses,what have you, they had to go as well. now that could be a bitof a dicey process.

but what better way to shorethings up than to slip them some scopolamine and suggestthey walk into a grave. when they did, theywere buried alive. in modern times, there's awhole litany of fucked-up people who've been usingscopolamine for their benefit. for example, in the 1930s and'40s, josef mengele had the drug imported from columbia togermany to use in some of his interrogations. more recently, the cia triedto use the drug in the '60s

during the cold war as sortof a truth serum. the problem with all of this isthat in addition to a whole lot of truth, there's a good bitof hallucination involved. we're in a cab right now headingover to the southern part of the city. we're going to meet withofficials at the bogota city police department. what we're hoping to figure outis a little bit more about how the burundanga gangs work.

ryan duffy: so it seems like alot of the worst scopolamine stories that we've heardstart and end at places just like this. and the next thing we're able toget from someone is, i woke up on a park bench day and ahalf later, without my clothes on, without any money,whatever it is. this drug has always been kindof inextricably linked to sex in some way or another. from its earliest uses, toeliminating a lingering

mistresses, to fallenchieftains, to its eventual use in easing the pain ofchildbirth, to the stories we're hearing on the streetstoday about prostitutes giving it to unsuspecting johns, orabout men turning women into prostitutes by suggesting theygo and earn some cash. it always seems to come back tosex in one way or another. and it always seems to startat places like this. ryan duffy: so, so far we'veheard a lot of stories about burundanga.

but we'd like to get alittle bit closer. so we've asked some of ourcolombian friends to put us in touch with someone who has anexperience with burundanga. ryan duffy: no idea. ryan duffy: oh, my god. that better be the scariestdrug i ever see in person. ryan duffy: don't let goof that fucking thing. santiago stelley: arewe done with it? ryan duffy: i'm fuckingover it, dude.

after all this-- santiago stelley:into the sewers? ryan duffy: anywhere but here. not bummed to see it go, i'lltell you that much. like when i first got here iwas super interested in it. and it was like thisnovelty thing. i've heard enough stories,man, that i'm just not fucking into that. it's not funny at all.

female speaker: make sure youthrow away those gloves before you put them around anywhere.

asthma inhaler brands

asthma inhaler brands

let us go over the side effects of, advairinhaler, a popular medication used in the management of asthma and c o p d. it is amixture of fluticasone, and salmeterol. it is most commonly known by the brand namesadvair, seretide. adoair. foxair. viani. and quikhale s f. if you experience any of the side effectsmentioned in this video, please immediately talk to your doctor. if you feel unusual aftertaking the drug, it's always a good idea to consult with a healthcare professional. common side effects of advair inhaler include.throat irritation and sore throat. stuffy nose.hoarseness.

changes in your voice. for example, adeeper voice. dry mouth, nose or throat.nausea. vomiting. diarrhea. headache. dizziness. muscle or bone pain.developing an upper respiratory tract infection.developing thrush in your throat, or mouth. this is a serious fungal infection. to avoidthis, always rinse your mouth with water after using your inhaler.weakened immunity, making you more likely to get fungal, bacterial, viral, or parasiticinfections. if you already have an infection,

it could get worse. as before, immediately talk to your doctorif you experience any of these side effects. uncommon, more dangerous side effects of advairinhaler include. feeling tired or a lack of energy.weakness. fast heart beat.stunted growth in children. irregular heart beat. chest pain. lowered blood pressure.increased blood pressure. breathing problems (especially immediatelyafter using the inhaler). wheezing.chest tightness.

cough.green, or yellow, mucus. tremor.anxiety. restlessness.for patients with c o p d, you are at higher risk to developing pneumonia. if yourtaking fluticasone for c o p d, watch out for symptoms of pneumonia such as fever, chills,increased cough, increased difficulty breathing, increased mucus production, and changed mucuscolor. you might also get an allergic reaction.watch out for signs of allergic reactions such as.rash. hives.swelling of the tongue, mouth or face.

extreme dizziness. please note that very serious allergic reactions to this drug are quite rare, butcan occur. blurred visioneye problems such as cataracts and glaucoma, and.other vision problems. please take regular, eye exams while using this drug.the use of advair has also been linked to osteoporosis this is not a complete list of the side-effectsof advair inhaler. you should talk to your doctor if you have any concerns, or for moreinformation regarding the drug. if you're taking, or planning to take thisdrug, it is strongly recommended that you

watch our other videos on the topic, for moreinformation. it is always best to learn as much as possible about your drug. stay safe!