Doctor insights on:
Is Respiratory Distress A Symptom Of Asthma
No: Vocal cord dysfunction with closing of the vocal cords inappropriately can cause wheezing in the throat can mimic asthma. Vocal cord dysfunction is frequently associated with acid reflux disease. Rhinoscopy can be helpful in making the diagnosis. Speech therapy can be very helpful in treating this condition. ...Read more
Neither: Thiis is a reflex that occurs occasionally after surgery due to irritation of the larynx. It causes "roaring disease"in horses when they eat a plant that contains an enzyme that destroys vitamin b1. It is beause of an irritability of the recurrent laryngeal nerve that innervates the cords. Get rid of all sugar "junk" and try taking b1. See a nutritionist for details and look it up in wikipedia. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Is there a connection between Respiratory Depression and Respiratory Disease?
i.e. can, respiratory depression be a sign of respiratory disease?
Respiratory problem: Respiratory depression is something that causes you to breath less often - either a drug, metabolic condition, or a brain problem generally. Respiratory disease can encompass respiratory depression, but is generally any process that affects the lungs, the respiratory muscles, or the airway and leads to either a reduction of C02 or oxygen exchange. ...Read more
Trouble breathing that lasts more than a few weeks can be a sign of asthma: For many people, the main signs and symptoms of asthma are wheezing, shortness of breath, excess mucus and chest tightness. For others, chronic cough that comes and goes periodically may be the main or only symptom of asthma. These symptoms also can be caused by other conditions, including respiratory infections, bronchitis, hay fever (allergic rhinitis), certain medications, acid reflux and heart disease (cardiovascular disease). The following factors increase the likelihood that asthma may be causing your symptoms: You have periodic bouts of coughing, wheezing and shortness of breath that last more than a few weeks. , Symptoms seem to be caused by specific triggers, such as allergy-causing substances (allergens), cold air, exercise, or pollutants such as chemical fumes, engine exhaust or cigarette smoke. , You're an adult who had asthma or asthma-like symptoms as a child. , You have hay fever or other allergies, or you have family members with allergies or asthma. . See your doctor if you have a cough or other respiratory symptoms that last more than a few weeks. Even if it isn't asthma, it may be something that needs treatment. If you have severe trouble breathing or shortness of breath accompanied by chest pain or nausea, seek immediate emergency care. ...Read more
Yes it can be: Yes, it can be. See MD to determine cause. ...Read more
No: That is not cause and effect. Both symptoms are originating from a common cause. ...Read more
Fluid in lungs: ARDS ( first called da nang lung as it was seen in the wounded in the vietnam war) is seen with many kinds of injuries to the lung either direct like pneumonia, or indirect like traumatic injury). Inflammation starting in the lung or elsewhere causes the lung to become fluid filled, stiff and leads to respiratory failure. Treatment is mechanical ventilator support and treatment underlying cause. ...Read moreSee 3 more doctor answers
Yes: This is common in a panic attack. In panic, all muscles in the body tense, so the chest muscles work against the lungs trying to inflate. Also, adrenaline makes your breathing rapid & shallow for efficient fight or flight. Best immediate action is fully exhale all the air, your diaphragm reflex will give you a better breath. Find a therapist who does exposure based therapy for panic disorder. ...Read more
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