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  • noun

Words related to bronchodilator

a drug that relaxes and dilates the bronchial passageways and improves the passages of air into the lungs

References in periodicals archive ?
Group A: Start with single bronchodilator (short-or long-acting), escalate to alternative class of bronchodilator if necessary.
The most common clinically observed side effects of adrenergic bronchodilators are tremor, tachycardia, tolerance to bronchodilator effect, loss of bronchoprotection, nervousness, worsening ventilation to perfusion ratio, hypokalemia, and sensitivity to additives and propellants.
Patients were randomized to once-daily indacaterol (a long-acting beta-agonist [LABA] bronchodilator) and glycopyrronium (a long-acting muscarinic antagonist [LAMA] bronchodilator), or to twice-daily salmeterol, also a LABA bronchodilator, and the inhaled glucocorticoid fluticasone.
Ultibro Breezhaler 110/50 mcg is a once-daily LABA/LAMA+ dual bronchodilator approved in the European Union (EU) as a maintenance bronchodilator treatment to relieve symptoms in adult patients with COPD.
Although the American Academy of Pediatrics does not endorse the routine use of bronchodilators in the treatment of children hospitalized with bronchiolitis (Pediatrics 2014 [10.
gt;Controllers include inhaled corticosteroids alone or in combination with long-acting bronchodilators.
However, the lack of an association between orofacial clefts and bronchodilators among those women who also used an anti-inflammatory drug suggests that perhaps women on polytherapy had more optimum treatment and therefore better control.
These compounds represent a new class of bronchodilator that work through an entirely different mechanism than beta-agonists like albuterol, salmeterol and formoterol," added Robinett.
Inhaled corticosteroids and long-acting beta-agonist bronchodilators may be safer options.
Key words: COPD, COPD management, smoking cessation, inhaled corticosteroids, tiotropium, long-acting beta-2 agonists, short acting bronchodilators, pulmonary rehabilitation.
The children with both pre- and postnatal exposure had 15% more wheezing, 16% more rhinitis, 7% more use of cough medicine, 8% more use of bronchodilators, and suffered from 30% more crying and 27% more irritability than children with no tobacco exposure.
Bronchodilators are used as first-line agents for the symptomatic treatment of patients with COPD.
While oxygen therapy and lung volume reduction surgery may be options for people with very severe disease, inhaled bronchodilators and steroids are a mainstay for treating mild-to-moderate COPD.
We use an individual-level, fixed-effects model to estimate the unbiased effects of adding ICS treatment on monthly medical expenses and likelihood of severe exacerbations among COPD patients who were initially under treatment with regular bronchodilators.