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Asthma, Respiratory Tract Proair (Generic) Generic drugs, marketed without brand names, contain the exact same active ingredients used in their brand-name counterparts, but cost significantly less. The drugs are required to meet US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) standards for safety, purity and effectiveness.

The symptoms of respiratory disorders, including wheezing and difficulty breathing, can be treated with ProAir (such as asthma, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease). Bronchodilators are the category of medication that ProAir is classified under. In order to act in the airways, ProAir first relaxes the muscles and then opens up the breathing passageways.


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Inhaler containing albuterol What kind of medication is this? The bronchodilator albuterol (also known as salbutamol) works by relaxing the muscles in the airways, which in turn increases the amount of air that can pass into the lungs. Inhalation of albuterol is often administered to patients who have been diagnosed with reversible obstructive airway disease in order to either treat or prevent bronchospasm. Albuterol is also utilized in the treatment of bronchospasm that is brought on by physical activity. There are more applications for albuterol inhalation that are not included in this patient information leaflet. What is the correct way to take this medication? Always follow your physician's instructions while using an albuterol inhalation. Do not use in amounts that are bigger or lower than indicated, nor for a duration that is longer than suggested. Always make sure to follow the instructions on the label of your medication. Take exactly the amount of this medication that has been recommended by your doctor, and be sure you read and carefully follow all of the accompanying safety precautions. Have a discussion with your healthcare provider about the individual advantages and disadvantages of utilizing albuterol. Priming the albuterol inhaler device requires spraying four test sprays into the air, away from your face. This should be done before using the device for the first time. Before using, give it a good shake. If you have not used the inhaler for two weeks or more, or if you have dropped the inhaler, you will also need to prime the device. The inhaler and the nebulizer should be used in accordance with the directions that are provided below. It's possible that your doctor will urge you to adjust how you use your gadget. If you do not use the inhaler device that came with your medication, you run the risk of not getting the proper dosage. In order to use the albuterol inhaler as follows: Before you use each spray, give the container a good shake. To use the albuterol inhaler, remove the cap from the mouthpiece. Exhale all of your air. Place the mouthpiece into your mouth and bring your lips together to secure it. When you gently inhale, continue to exert pressure on the canister. You should exhale softly after holding your breath for the previous 10 seconds. If you are using more than one inhalation at a time, you should shake the inhaler again before using the second inhalation, and you should wait at least one minute between inhalations. Maintain a sanitary and dry environment for your albuterol inhaler at all times, and always keep it with the cap on the mouthpiece. At least once every week, you should give your inhaler a thorough cleaning by removing the canister and holding the mouthpiece of the device under warm running water for at least a minute. When putting the inhaler back together, you should first shake off any excess water and then let the individual pieces air dry fully. Nebulizer users using the albuterol solution should do the following: Use the dropper that is given to measure the appropriate amount of albuterol, or make sure that the appropriate number of ampules are used. Put the liquid into the chamber that is designated for the drug in the nebulizer. A mouthpiece or face mask should be attached to the medication chamber. After that, connect the chamber containing the medicine to the compressor. Take a seat in an upright position that's comfortable for you. Either insert the mouthpiece into your mouth or put on the face mask so that it covers both your mouth and your nose. Put the compressor into operating mode. Take in your breath steadily and gradually until you have completely inhaled all of the medication (usually 5 to 15 minutes). When the nebulizer no longer produces a mist and the drug chamber is devoid of any medication, the treatment is said to be over. After each time the nebulizer has been used, clean it out. Be sure to clean your nebulizer in accordance with the instructions that came with it. Have a conversation with your primary care physician if you notice that any of your asthma drugs are not treating or preventing episodes as well as they once did. Talk to your healthcare provider if you feel as though you need to increase the dosage of any of your medications within a 24-hour period. A significant rise in the demand for albuterol treatment may be an early indicator of a severe asthma attack. It is critical to ensure that an albuterol inhalation device is always within reach. It is important that you have the prescription for your medicine renewed before you run out completely. Proceed with the regular use of all of your other medications as directed by your physician. Keep albuterol inhalation at room temperature and out of direct contact with heat and moisture. The pharmaceutical container can explode if subjected to high temperatures. During the hotter days, you should not keep it in your car. It is not safe to toss an empty canister onto an already burning fire. Before I start using this medication, what should I discuss with my primary care physician? If you have ever had an adverse reaction to albuterol, you should not use this drug. Talk to your doctor before using albuterol if you have any of the following conditions: heart disease, high blood pressure, or congestive heart failure; a heart rhythm disorder; a seizure disorder such as epilepsy; diabetes; or an overactive thyroid. This will ensure that you can use albuterol without putting your health at risk. FDA pregnancy category C. It is unknown whether albuterol will cause harm to a developing fetus if it is taken during pregnancy. When you are taking this medicine, you should inform your doctor if you are pregnant or if you intend to become pregnant in the near future. It is not known whether albuterol gets into breast milk or whether it might cause damage to a baby who is being fed by their mother while she is breastfeeding. When you are using albuterol, you should not be breastfeeding your child. Under no circumstances should a kid less than four years old be given an inhaler. A youngster who has not reached the age of 2 years old should not be given albuterol solution to inhale using a nebulizer. What can I expect if I forget to take a dose? If you forget to take a dosage, take it as soon as you realize it. If it is almost time for your next scheduled dosage, you should skip the dose that you missed. It is not safe to take more medication in an attempt to make up for a missed dosage. What happens if I overdose? Immediately go to the hospital for treatment or dial the poison control hotline. Albuterol has the potential to be lethal in high doses. Nervousness, headache, tremor, dry mouth, chest discomfort or a heavy sensation, fast or irregular heart rate, pain extending to the arm or shoulder, nausea, sweating, dizziness, seizure (convulsions), feeling light-headed, or fainting are some of the possible signs of an overdose. What side effects should I be on the lookout for when using this medication? It is critical to ensure that albuterol is always within reach in the event of an emergency. It is important that you have the prescription for your medicine renewed before you run out completely. Proceed with the regular use of all of your other medications as directed by your physician. Have a conversation with your primary care physician if you notice that any of your asthma drugs are not treating or preventing episodes as well as they once did. Talk to your healthcare provider if you feel as though you need to increase the dosage of any of your medications within a 24-hour period. A more urgent requirement for medicine is one of the possible early warning signs of a severe asthma attack. It is important to keep this drug away from your eyes. In the event that this does occur, you should immediately seek medical treatment and flush your eyes with water. What potential negative reactions may I have to this medication? You should seek immediate medical attention if you experience any of the following symptoms of an allergic response to albuterol: hives, difficulty breathing, and swelling of the face, lips, tongue, or neck are all symptoms of anaphylaxis. If you experience serious side effects such as bronchospasm (wheezing, chest tightness, trouble breathing), especially after starting a new canister of this medicine; chest pain and fast, pounding, or uneven heart beats; tremor, nervousness; low potassium (confusion, uneven heart rate, extreme thirst, increased urination, leg discomfort, muscle weakness or limp feeling); or dangerously high blood pressure, you should contact your doctor as soon as possible (severe headache, blurred vision, buzzing in your ears, anxiety, confusion, chest pain, shortness of breath, uneven heartbeats, seizure). A headache, dizziness, trouble sleeping (insomnia), cough, hoarseness, sore throat, runny or stuffy nose, moderate nausea and vomiting, dry mouth and throat, muscular soreness, and diarrhea are some of the less significant side effects that may be caused by albuterol. This list of potential adverse effects is not exhaustive; additional symptoms may also surface. Make an appointment with your primary care physician to discuss any adverse effects. You can call the FDA at 1-800-FDA-1088 to report any adverse effects. To what extent may other medications interact with albuterol inhalation? Tell your doctor about any and all other medications you take, including but not limited to: a diuretic (water pill); digoxin (digitalis, Lanoxin); a beta-blocker such as atenolol (Tenormin, Tenoretic); carvedilol (Coreg); labetalol (Normodyne, Trandate); metoprolol (Dutoprol, Lopressor, Toprol); nadolol (Corgard (Isuprel Mistometer). This list is not exhaustive, and albuterol may also interfere with the use of other medications. Discuss all of the drugs you use with your primary care provider. This covers items purchased with a prescription, those bought over the counter, vitamins, and herbal remedies. Do not begin taking a new medicine before consulting with your primary care physician.


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