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Wednesday 19, Jan 2011

  Dose changes or additions could prove beneficial for asthma

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Dose changes or additions could prove beneficial for asthmaA study by researchers at Washington University School of Medicine and other institutions has suggested that dose changes (steroids) and/or addition of new drugs to the asthma therapy can provide relief to patients.

Robert C. Strunk, M.D., and Leonard B. Bacharier, M.D., both Washington University pediatric asthma specialists at St. Louis Children’s Hospital were co-authors for this study.

The study was published online March 2, 2010, by the New England Journal of Medicine and presented the same day at the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology’s annual meeting in New Orleans.

Saturday 26, Jun 2010

  Steroid dose increase or combination useful for asthmatic children

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Steroid dose increase or combination useful for asthmatic childrenAccording to a new study by researchers at Washington University School of Medicine and other institutions, young children with asthma can be treated in a better way by increasing doses of steroids or adding more drugs to the asthma therapy.

Results of this study have implications to help medical practitioners to predict which all of the available treatment options will help their patients the most.

Robert C. Strunk, M.D., and Leonard B. Bacharier, M.D., both Washington University pediatric asthma specialists at St. Louis Children’s Hospital were co-authors for this study.

The study was published online March 2, 2010, by the New England Journal of Medicine and presented the same day at the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology’s annual meeting in New Orleans.

Saturday 10, Apr 2010

  Dose increase or drug combination provide benefits to asthmatic children

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Dose increase or drug combination provide benefits to asthmatic childrenYoung children suffering from asthma can benefit from inhaled corticosteroids when dosage is either increased or more drugs are added to the asthma therapy.

This finding came during new study by researchers at Washington University School of Medicine and other institutions.

Results of the study, called as BADGER (Best ADd-on therapy Giving Effective Responses), are expected to allow physicians to predict, in a better way, about which of the available options help a patient the most.

Robert C. Strunk, M.D., and Leonard B. Bacharier, M.D., both Washington University pediatric asthma specialists at St. Louis Children’s Hospital, were co-authors on this study. The study was published online March 2, 2010, by the New England Journal of Medicine and presented the same day at the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology’s annual meeting in New Orleans.