No. It is possible that either you have exercise induced asthma and anemia from another cause, or you are exercise-induced fatigue is a result of your anemia rather than asthma. The best way to observe exercise-induced asthma, is to do exercise in the controlled setting like the physicians office. Following exercise in the office, the position can you do pulmonary function testing, a worse test =.
No.. Anemia does not cause asthma. Nor does it worsen asthma symptoms during exercise. Anemia will make exercise more tiring, as fatigue is common with anemia.
No. They are not related. But...If you are anemic and you are exercising, you will get tired and/or short of bresth faster and you may think that your asthma is "kicking in" during exercise. Or you could also be getting short of breath from both. Please seek prompt medical attention.
SOB. You might. Are you fat? Are you out of shape, is the air polluted? Are you allergic? Other factors have to be considered but exercise asthma occurrs after exercise and is associated with true asthma symptoms of wheezing and rather severe shortness of breath usually.
Possibly... If your shortness of breath is only with exercise, it may be due to exercise-induced asthma. However, there are many other causes of shortness of breath occurring either with exercise or even at rest. Since shortness of breath can be life-threatening, it is imperative that you have this evaluated by your doctor asap. If your shortness of breath is worsening, go to the er.
If short of breath? If you get short of breath when exercising with wheezing, than you may have exercise induced asthma. But you can also get sob when exercising from heart disease as well and due to copd Get it checked by your doctor.
Asthma. Wheezing on end-expiration--at the end of breathing out. There may be weakness or pallor also.
Cough and wheeze. Eib (exercise-induced bronchospasm) can occur with asthma or without asthma symptoms without exercise. Typically, children may cough, not necessarily wheeze, during aerobic exercise and/or a few minutes after such exercise or just running around the house. If symptoms occur during exercise, it is more likely to be asthma. If only afterwards, "pure" eib. Easy fatigue with exercise may occur too.
Exercise asthma. They both can cause you to be out of breath but exercise asthma is associated with true asthma, which causes more severe shortness of breath as well as wheezing.
Sometimes... Sometimes, the shortness of breath with exercise can be similar with deconditioning as well as asthma. However, with pulmonary function testing, your doctor can often distinguish the two. If not, see a pulmonologist since there is more advanced testing available that can definitely tell the difference.
Exercise difficulty. Exercise can result in difficulty breathing not only by inducing bronchospasm (asthma), but also through possible cardiac (heart) problems, esophageal problems (reflux), and also decreased conditioning and/or unrealistic expectations. An exercise breathing study with appropriate cardiac precautions may be helpful in establishing correct diagnosis.
Depends. This would depend on whether you exercise induced symptoms are truly asthma related or not. If the symptoms happen within moments to minutes of starting exercise, they are not asthma symptoms but rather vocal cord dysfunction, which would require an evaluation by a pulmonologist regardless; if the symptoms start within 15-20 minutes then they may be related to exercise-induced asthma.
Types of asthma. Yopu may be confusing "intermittent" versus "persistent" asthma. The fist occurs infrequently (maybe a few times a month). Persistent asthma is more frequent and is what most people think of as "asthma". Exercise induced asthma is often considered intermittent. Depending on how often it occurs when exercising.
What's the difference in symptoms between exercise-induced asthma and anaphylaxis? When in doubt, what medicine should I use?
Airway. Exercise induced asthma is bronchospasm that occurs with exercise. The process is reversisble with and inhaler. Anaphylaxis can cause bronchospasm, but it is associate with massive histamine release and activation of other inflammatory markers that cause edema of skin and airways and this can cause hypotension.
Yes. Persons whose asthma began before puberty can often grow out of it, especially with appropriate treatment, though this is by no means guaranteed.
Not really. In general, "true" asthma is never really outgrown. It can become much milder over time, and sometimes appear to be outgrown.
Possibly. Allergists typically will say that asthma or eia goes into "remission". It may become asymptomatic for a period of time, but we are always wary of a recurrence of symptoms. Many times asthma symptoms improve during the teen years and we see symptoms develop again as an adult.
Mostly. We never speak of people outgrowing asthma. However, exercise-induced asthma is the mildest form, and often becomes quiescent in the twenties and thirties. Aggressively controlling your allergies, by minimizing your exposure to the allergens your allergist has identified as the problem, and using medications to control any remaining symptoms, will increase your chances that your asthma won't recur.
See below. Take a couple of puffs of albuterol prior to exercise. Always carry your albuterol with you in case you have to do unanticipated exercise.
Meds. Many patients with exercise induced asthma can head off symptoms by using their rescue inhaler (as directed) before the activities that set off asthma. Many patients with more severe symptoms or with frequent need for rescue meds also need controller meds.