Asthma is the common chronic, long-lasting inflammatory disease of the airways characterised by variable and recurring symptoms, reversible airflow obstruction, and bronchospasm. Sometimes it is hereditary. Inflammation causes the airways to spasm and swells periodically so that the airways become narrow. As a result, Asthma patients usually experience more difficulty breathing, most frequently during the night and in the early morning.
Asthma include regular wheezing, coughing, chest tightness, and shortness of breath. There are various medical tests to identify whether the person has Asthma or not. The two most common test for Asthma are:
Spirometry: This test estimates the narrowing of your bronchial tubes by checking how much air you can exhale after a deep breath and how fast you can breathe out. Peak flow- A peak flow meter is a simple device that measures how hard you can live out. Lower than usual peak flow readings are a sign your lungs may not be working well, and your Asthma may be getting worse. Your doctor will give you instructions on how to track and deal with low peak flow readings.
Methacholine challenge: Methacholine is using to test Asthma, and when the patient inhaled it, this will cause mild narrowing and contraction in the airways. If a person has Asthma, he will react to Methacholine. This test would identify Asthma even if your initial lung function tested normal.
Nitric oxide test: Though this test is not widely available, this test evaluates the amount of the gas, nitric oxide, that you have in your breath. When your airways have inflamed a sign of Asthma, you may have higher than normal nitric oxide levels.
Imaging tests: A chest X-ray and high-resolution computerised tomography (CT) scan of your lungs and nose cavities (sinuses) can identify any structural abnormalities or diseases (such as infection) that can cause or aggravate breathing.
Know the early symptoms of Asthma:
Although many factors cause Asthma, the two major causes of Asthma is a genetic issue and environmental problems or pollution. But by a few simple changes in your everyday routine and with the help of Ayurvedic treatment and medication, you can easily balance this issue at a very early stage and live a happy, healthy life.
The doctors of Arogyadham in Abuja have divided the Asthma treatment procedure into two distinct parts. One of them is detoxification therapy (panchakarma), and another one is internal and external medicines. We will remove toxins and clean your lungs, remove swelling and infection.
In the complications of Asthma, our body is producing mucus without any control. So during the treatment, Arogyadham Asthma doctors remove the accumulated mucus (cough) from the body, preventing infection, and controlling further production of mucus/cough, and increasing your immune power. Arogyadham has a brilliant team of Ayurvedic Doctors in Abuja who can diagnose every disease in your body and cure them properly.
Note: One can control the severity of Asthma through various measures and ayurvedic treatments, but you can’t overcome this problem entirely. Because Asthma often changes over time, you must work with your doctor to track your signs and symptoms and adjust treatment as needed. Don’t leave your Ayurvedic medicine for Asthma in between. Instead, take proper measures to control the effect of Asthma in your daily life.
To get free consultation about the treatment of Asthma and Respiratory related diseases from our highly experienced and qualified Ayurvedic doctors in Abuja, you can contact Arogyadham via Call, Whatsapp or Email.
Avoid intense negative emotions. Stay away from dust, wine, artificial lemon juice, and perfume for your own sake if you notice that they affect your Asthma.
A person with Asthma should follow a Mediterranean diet, rich in anti-inflammatory antioxidants and fibre, to reduce the severity of Asthma in adults. Avoid chicken and fatty meats as this may worsen your Asthma. In addition, it found that 300g of fruit per day could significantly reduce the risk of uncontrolled Asthma and reduced wheezing.
The airways are sensitive to things that make Asthma worse; things that make Asthma worse include irritants, allergens, infections, weather, exercise, pollution, emotions, gastroesophageal reflux, and hormonal changes.
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