Asthma is a condition in which your airways narrow and swell and produce extra mucus. This can make breathing difficult and trigger coughing, wheezing and shortness of breath.For some people, asthma is a minor nuisance. For others, it can be a major problem that interferes with daily activities and may lead to a life-threatening asthma attack.

The airways are tubes that carry air into and out of your lungs. People who have asthma have inflamed airways. The inflammation makes the airways swollen and very sensitive. The airways tend to react strongly to certain inhaled substances. When the airways react, the muscles around them tighten. This narrows the airways, causing less air to flow into the lungs. The swelling also can worsen, making the airways even narrower. Cells in the airways might make more mucus than usual. Mucus is a sticky, thick liquid that can further narrow the airways. This chain reaction can result in asthma symptoms. Symptoms can happen each time the airways are inflamed.


The exact cause of asthma isn’t known. Researchers think some genetic and environmental factors interact to cause asthma, most often early in life. These factors include:

1. An inherited tendency to develop allergies

2. Parents who have asthma

3. Certain respiratory infections during childhood

4. Contact with some airborne allergens or exposure to some viral infections in infancy or in early childhood when the immune system is developing.

Asthma affects people of all ages, but it most often starts during childhood. Young children who often wheeze and have respiratory infections—as well as certain other risk factors—are at highest risk of developing asthma that continues beyond 6 years of age.


Asthma symptoms vary from person to person. You may have infrequent asthma attacks, have symptoms only at certain times — such as when exercising — or have symptoms all the time.

Asthma Signs and Symptoms include:

1. Shortness of Breath

2. Chest Tightness or Pain

3. Trouble sleeping caused by shortness of breath, coughing or wheezing

4. A whistling or wheezing sound when exhaling (wheezing is a common sign of asthma in children)

5. Coughing or wheezing attacks that are worsened by a respiratory virus, such as a cold or the flu

Diagnosis of asthma is difficult in cases of children as it is accompanied with other ailments. Also, many young children who wheeze when they get colds or respiratory infections don’t go on to have asthma after they’re 6 years old. A child may wheeze because he or she has small airways that become even narrower during colds or respiratory infections. The airways grow as the child grows older, so wheezing no longer occurs when the child gets colds.

One of the best ways to treat your asthma is with homeopathy. The correct remedy can avert an acute crisis, while ongoing treatment will work to clear the condition completely. When homeopathic constitutional remedy is given it not only dilates the airways instantly but also builds up the immune system to prevent any allergen to affect the body.

Lifestyle and Home Remedies:

Although many people with asthma rely on medications to prevent and relieve symptoms, you can do several things on your own to maintain your health and lessen the possibility of asthma attacks.

Taking steps to reduce your exposure asthma triggers is a key part of asthma control, including:

1. Use your air conditioner as it reduces the amount of airborne pollen from trees, grass and weed

2. Decontaminate your decor

3. Maintain optimal humidity

4. Prevent mold spores. Clean damp areas in the bath, kitchen and around the house to keep mold spores from developing

5. Reduce pet dander. If you’re allergic to dander, avoid pets with fur or feathers

6. Cover your nose and mouth if it’s cold out

7. Do Breathing exercises

8. Maintain a healthy weight. Being overweight can worsen asthma symptoms

9. Control heartburn and gastro esophageal reflux disease (GERD)

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