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  • Lung disease bronchiectasis associated with high frequency of allergy
    Post time: 04-23-2019

    An international research team led by Nanyang Technological University, Singapore (NTU Singapore) has found that patients with the lung disease bronchiectasis also often display sensitivity to airborne allergens, and has highlighted the particular role that fungi appear to play. Their discovery ...Read more »

  • Diesel exhaust filtered of its tiny particles may worsen allergy-induced lung impairment
    Post time: 04-20-2019

    Air pollution from diesel engines may worsen allergy-induced lung impairment more when tiny particles are filtered from the exhaust than when they are not, according to new research published online in the American Thoracic Society's American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Med...Read more »

  • Critical errors in inhaler technique common in children with asthma
    Post time: 04-18-2019

    In the first study to evaluate inhaler technique in children hospitalized for asthma — the group at highest risk for complications and death from asthma — researchers found that nearly half of participants demonstrated improper inhaler use, which means they routinely were not taking ...Read more »

  • Large multi-ethnic genome-wide association study of asthma identifies novel associations
    Post time: 04-17-2019

    A large, multi-ethnic genome-wide association study (GWAS) of asthma identified novel associations with potential relevance for asthma susceptibility in older adults of diverse racial backgrounds. The study, "Large-scale, multi-ethnic genome wide association study identifies novel loci cont...Read more »

  • Researchers develop first functional targeted inhibitors of peanut allergens
    Post time: 04-16-2019

    For an estimated 4.2 million children living with peanut allergies, the slightest trace of peanut and peanut ingredients could have fatal consequences. The allergy is the result of allergens binding with an antibody called immunoglobulin E (IgE) on the surface of immune cells, setting off a comp...Read more »

  • Discovery shows how mucus build-up, not infections, triggers cystic fibrosis lung damage
    Post time: 04-13-2019

    The build-up of abnormally thick mucus and the associated inflammation appear to be the initiating cause of damage to the lungs of children with cystic fibrosis (CF), rather than bacterial infections, according to a UNC School of Medicine study published in Science Translational Medicine. T...Read more »

  • Identifying the grass pollen that gets up your nose
    Post time: 04-10-2019

    Scientists could be a step closer to providing more precise pollen forecasts to the 25% of the UK population who live with either asthma or hay fever. This follows the first results of a major three-year project to analyse airborne grass pollen. The first year's findings, published in N...Read more »

  • How to use a Feellife Portable Mesh Nebulizer?
    Post time: 04-08-2019

    If you have asthma,COPD, or another lung disease, your doctor has prescribed medicine that you need to take using a nebulizer.  A nebulizer is a small machine that turns liquid medicine into a mist. You sit with the machine and breathe in through a connected mouthpiece. Medicine goes into ...Read more »

  • Sugar could be sweet solution to respiratory disease
    Post time: 04-03-2019

    Restriction or inhalation of common sugar could one day treat a range of respiratory diseases, according to new research led by University of Manchester biologists. The study in mice reveals how the ability of cells to use glucose helps to regulate the immune system during lung inflammation. The...Read more »

  • Omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids may play opposite roles in childhood asthma
    Post time: 04-02-2019

    Dietary intake of two fatty acids, omega-3 and omega-6, may have opposite effects on the severity of asthma in children and may also play opposite roles in modifying their response to indoor air pollution, according to new research published online in the American Thoracic Society's Ame...Read more »

  • Changes in onset of spring linked to more allergies across the US
    Post time: 03-29-2019

    Human-induced climate change is disrupting nature's calendar, including when plants bloom and the spring season starts, and new research from the University of School of Public Health suggests we're increasingly paying the price for it in the form of seasonal allergies. The study, based...Read more »

  • Feellife in Naidex 2019
    Post time: 03-28-2019

    Congratulations to Naidex 2019 on a successful run from March 26-27! Naidex, Europe's most established event dedicated to the future of disability and independent living, have been held from 26th & 27th of March 2019, at Birmingham's NEC. This year, 250 thrilling seminars and 350 worl...Read more »

  • Adipose hormone may play role in obesity-related asthma
    Post time: 03-27-2019

    New research suggests a hormone released from fat tissue is critical in the development of obesity-related asthma and may be a target of future treatments for the disease. The findings will be presented Saturday, March 23 at ENDO 2019, the Endocrine Society's annual meeting in New Orleans, L...Read more »

  • Non-invasive imaging technique valid for identifying small airway disease in lung
    Post time: 03-22-2019

    Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), an inflammatory disease of the small airways in the lungs, affects 16 million Americans and is the fourth leading cause of death in the United States, according to the National Heart Lung and Blood Institute (NHLBI). Identifying small airway disease ...Read more »

  • Eating fish may help prevent asthma
    Post time: 03-20-2019

    A scientist from James Cook University in Australia says an innovative study has revealed new evidence that eating fish can help prevent asthma. Professor Andreas Lopata from JCU's Australian Institute of Tropical Health and Medicine, (AITHM) took part in the study which tested 642 people wh...Read more »

  • Feellife in KIMES 2019
    Post time: 03-19-2019

    Congratulations to KIMES 2019 on a successful run from March 14-17! KIMES 2019, the Korea International Medical & Hospital Equipment Show, have been held from March 14-17 in Seoul. Hosted by the Korea Medical Devices Industrial Cooperation Association (KMDICA), Korea Medical Industry Associat...Read more »

  • Academic performance of urban children with asthma worse than peers without asthma
    Post time: 03-12-2019

    Living in an urban area can negatively affect asthma outcomes — particularly for children. A new study in Annals of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology, the scientific journal of the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI) shows that urban children with poorly controlled...Read more »

  • Cytomegalovirus infection broadens spectrum of environmental allergens
    Post time: 03-09-2019

    Cytomegalovirus (CMV) infection can convert a harmless, inhaled protein antigen into an allergen, according to a study published March 7 in the open-access journal PLOS Pathogens by Rafaela Holtappels from the University Medical Center of the Johannes Gutenberg-University Mainz, and co...Read more »

  • Limiting secondhand smoke in homes with children
    Post time: 03-07-2019

    A San Diego State University study found some parents who smoke at home can be nudged outdoors with a combination of coaching, lights and sound. "Project Fresh Air" installed equipment in nearly 300 homes that flashed a warning light and emitted a tone whenever air monitors detected se...Read more »

  • Scientists developing new vaccine strategy for tuberculosis
    Post time: 03-05-2019

    For years, scientists have been trying to come up with a better way to protect people against tuberculosis, the disease caused by infection with the Mycobacterium tuberculosis (Mtb) bacteria. Texas Biomedical Research Institute Professor Jordi Torrelles, Ph.D., says new hope is on the horizon af...Read more »

  • Electronic tool has potential to improve asthma care
    Post time: 03-04-2019

    A new electronic decision support tool for managing asthma has the potential to improve the quality of asthma care in primary care settings, suggests a study led by St. Michael's Hospital in Toronto, Canada. The research, published today in the European Respiratory Journal, aimed to det...Read more »

  • Genetic clues to high rates of asthma in those of African ancestry
    Post time: 02-26-2019

    In the largest study of its kind, researchers at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus have found new clues into the parts of the human genome associated with the higher rates of asthma in those of African ancestry. The study was published today in the journal Nature Communicat...Read more »

  • Feellife in Medical Fair India 2019
    Post time: 02-25-2019

    First of all, congratulations to our team for successfully participating in Medical Fair India 2019! Medical Fair India is a 3-day event being held from 21st February to 23rd February 2019 in New Delhi, India. This event has definitely marked out its position as the leading medical trade fair for...Read more »

  • Allergen Immunotherapy and Nasal Gene-Expression
    Post time: 02-22-2019

    Birch pollen allergic rhinitis is the most common chronic disorder in the Northern part of the globe, and it attributes to significant morbidity and economic burden. According to the new study by researchers at the University of Helsinki, pollen allergen immunotherapy has favorable effects on th...Read more »

  • Asthma pill targets airway muscles to decrease attacks
    Post time: 02-19-2019

    Results from a phase II clinical trial, experimental work on cells and computational modelling have together shown why the first pill for asthma in 20 years can help reduce asthma attacks. Researchers from Leicester (UK) and Vancouver (Canada) have shown that the investigational drug, Fevipipran...Read more »

  • Researchers are worried that people with chronic disease are not being active enough
    Post time: 02-18-2019

    The George Institute for Global Health at the University of Oxford measured the duration and intensity of physical activity levels over seven days and compared those participants with, and those without, chronic disease. They found that those with chronic disease, even those conditions that don&...Read more »

  • Fish oil does not appear to improve asthma control in teens, young adults
    Post time: 02-13-2019

    Fish oil does not appear to improve asthma control in adolescents and young adults with uncontrolled asthma who are overweight or obese, according to new research published online in the Annals of the American Thoracic Society. In "Fish Oil Supplementation in Overweight/Obese Patients ...Read more »

  • Antibiotics still routinely prescribed in the ER for infants with viral lung infections
    Post time: 01-24-2019

    Despite recommendations first issued more than a decade ago, antibiotics are still routinely prescribed in U.S. emergency rooms for infants with bronchiolitis, a common viral lung infection. Published in the Journal of the Pediatric Infectious Diseases Society, the findings highlight a conc...Read more »

  • Air pollution increases ER visits for breathing problems
    Post time: 01-22-2019

    As levels of ozone and fine particulate pollution (PM2.5) rise, more patients end up in the ER with breathing problems, according to the largest U.S. study of air pollution and respiratory emergency room visits of patients of all ages. The study was published online in the American Thoracic Soci...Read more »

  • New mechanism to ‘activate’ the immune system against cancer
    Post time: 01-17-2019

    A new mechanism for activating the immune system against cancer cells allows immune cells to detect and destroy cancer cells better than before, according to a study published this week in the journal Nature. The study was led by Prof. Nick Haining, of Harvard Medical School, and co-authore...Read more »

  • Lung neuropeptide exacerbates lethal influenza virus infection
    Post time: 01-14-2019

    Severe influenza virus infection is characterized by a strong inflammatory response and profuse viral replication in lungs. These viruses, such as the notorious avian flu, have a high rate of death and to date there are no effective treatments. A research group led by National Institutes of Biom...Read more »

  • Activated PMN exosomes are pathogenic entities that cause destruction in the COPD lung
    Post time: 01-12-2019

    University of Alabama at Birmingham researchers have found a novel, previously unreported pathogenic entity that is a fundamental link between chronic inflammation and tissue destruction in the lungs of patients with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, or COPD. COPD is the fourth-leading caus...Read more »

  • Mechanism for impaired allergic inflammation in infants may explain hygiene hypothesis
    Post time: 01-10-2019

    The hygiene hypothesis may explain why asthma and other allergic airway diseases have dramatically increased over the past decades in industrialized countries. The hypothesis suggests that decreased exposure to microbial products in our cleaner homes and environments — due to improved sani...Read more »

  • Drugs’ side effects in lungs ‘more widespread than thought’
    Post time: 01-09-2019

    A systematic review of research has revealed that the toxic effects on the lung of drugs commonly taken to treat a range of common conditions is much more widespread than thought. Though the 27 drugs treating a range of conditions including arthritis, cancer and the heart are successful for most ...Read more »

  • One in 10 adults in US has food allergy, but nearly 1 in 5 think they do
    Post time: 01-08-2019

    Over 10 percent of adults in the U.S. — over 26 million — are estimated to have food allergy, according to a study published in JAMA Network Open that was led by Ruchi Gupta, MD, MPH, from Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children's Hospital of Chicago and Northwestern Univers...Read more »

  • Bacterial pneumonia far more dangerous to the heart than viral pneumonia
    Post time: 12-28-2018

    Heart complications in patients diagnosed with bacterial pneumonia are more serious than in patients diagnosed with viral pneumonia, according to new research from the Intermountain Heart Institute at Intermountain Medical Center in Salt Lake City. In the study of nearly 5,000 patients, research...Read more »

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