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Christmas tree allergies, singular asthma medication, allergy children, mountain cedar allergies


"I was indeed delighted to find the solution to be simple and affordable.  My son and I took the recommended doses according to the research in your Asthma Relief Report.  My breathing became deeper in a day.  It took my son a few days to respond, but he is now sleeping at night lying down and no longer coughing and wheezing at bedtime.  We both thank you for your persistent research and simple yet effective solution to asthma." -Dale and Tina Kowalchuk, Calgary, Alberta, Canada


Christmas tree allergies, singular asthma medication, allergy children, mountain cedar allergies


Key Findings Most patients and parents of patients say asthma is easy to manage or control. Silent asthma. The American Lung Association National Asthma Survey reveals, however, that parents' and patients' concept of control includes a high tolerance for recurring asthma symptoms, lifestyle accommodations and negative family impact. Despite saying that asthma is easy to control, large numbers of patients and parents of patients report frequent symptoms. Parents and patients also report unexpected trips to the doctor and in many cases, admissions to the hospital. The frequency and severity of asthma symptoms results in time lost from work or school for patients and their parents. Despite perceived easy management, patients and parents of patients tell us that asthma creates significant quality of life problems for those with asthma. Majorities of parents and patients also agree that asthma affects not just the person with asthma, but his or her entire family. In addition to the many lifestyle accommodations asthma patients make themselves, the families of those with asthma are also affected by the disease. Many asthma patients appear to misunderstand the disease. Substantial numbers of patients and parents of patients believe asthma should be treated when symptoms appear, and report using medication for acute relief of these symptoms. Most patients and parents of patients do not recognize the difference between "controller" and "reliever" medications, indicating a misunderstanding of treatment and proper management of the disease. Many parents and patients do not use prescribed controller medications consistently. This lack of understanding is present even among those with persistent asthma.

Allergy children || Coughing || Mountain cedar allergies
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