Eosinophilic asthma is a type that tends to be severe. Explore the symptoms and what happens inside your body.
Eosinophilic asthma (e-asthma) affects a small number of people who have trouble breathing, but it’s usually severe. What makes you more likely to get it?
Are you stuck in a cycle of asthma attacks? You may have eosinophilic asthma. Find out what it is and what you can do to break the cycle.
Try these tips to help you stay on top of it and better manage your symptoms.
Treatments for E-asthma are different than other types of asthma, so diagnosis is very important. There are four tests your doctor may use.
This more severe form of asthma often impacts who you may not expect: adults.
E-asthma is rare, but it's important to get the right treatments and lead a healthy lifestyle. Here are the facts.
See an asthma/allergy specialist and get to the bottom of that persistent cough and chest tightness.
You may breathe easier if you follow these simple tips to make your medications work better.
The goal of treatment for eosinophilic asthma (e-asthma) is to be symptom-free. Which meds might work?
Preventive treatments can open your airways and reduce asthma attacks. What kind will your doctor recommend?
How steroids, anti-inflammatories, or biologics can help your breathe easier.
Sasha Galan is a respiratory therapist who lives with eosinophilic asthma. Sleepless nights and an inability to breathe are normal parts of her life.
Eosinophilic asthma is a type of severe asthma. Find out how many people are affected and what else you can expect if you are diagnosed.
The symptoms for eosinophilic asthma can cause more serious problems than those for other asthma types. Learn what to watch for.