For many people, asthma attacks may happen more often in the winter.
"There are two challenges for people with asthma in the winter. One is that they spend more time inside. The other is that it’s cold outside," says H. James Wedner, MD, an asthma expert at Washington University in St. Louis.
While you’re indoors, you breathe in asthma triggers such as mold, pet dander, dust mites, and even fires in the fireplace. When you venture out, you could have an asthma attack from inhaling the cold air...
American Academy of Allergy Asthma & Immunology: "What is an Allergy/Asthma Specialist?" American Academy of Family Physicians: "Asthma: Questions to Ask When It Doesn’t Get Better?" Merck Source: "Questions to Ask Your Doctor."