Anonymous

How to treat bronchial malaysia?

4 Answers

Deborah Mann Profile
Deborah Mann answered
Do you mean Bronchomalacia? If so there are some different treatments depending upon the severity of the condition.

  • Treatments for Bronchomalacia
The first treatment for Bronchomalacia is for the least serious attacks of the illness. All that you have to do is to give the patient time to recover and use continuous positive airflow pressure, which is a way of giving respiratory ventilation, as and when your doctor has advised. Obviously, this treatment is quite gentle and hardly invasive at all.

The second treatment is similar to the above one in that you will need to use continuous positive airflow pressure, but you will need to carry out this procedure more often.

The third treatment is much more invasive and is used for patients who are really struggling to breathe. In these situations a tracheotomy may be carried out, which is a small surgical operation on the windpipe in the neck in order to open up the airway.

  • What is Bronchomalacia?
This is a condition that affects babies under the age of six months. The cartilage in the walls of the bronchial tubes is weak and makes breathing difficult. When the child breathes out, the bronchus (the main stem) collapses and will make the child breath noisily or to actually wheeze.

  • Primary and Secondary Bronchomalacia
If a child is diagnosed with Primary Bronchomalacia, this means that the cartilaginous rings are deficient. This condition is also a congenital one, which means that the child was born with it.

If the child is diagnosed with Secondary Bronchomalacia, this could be due to an enlarged vessel causing extrinsic compression; a bronchogenic cyst, or a vascular ring. This form of Bronchomalacia is acquired, which means that the child was not born with it but has developed it.
Julii Brainard Profile
Julii Brainard answered
It's a problem with the lungs in which the airways literally do not stay open they way they should, because they are mis-shapen or too weak. Malacia literally means "soft", and in this case, the lungs are too not stiff in places they should be.

For instance, usually, a person's trachea has ring-shaped cartilage that keeps the lung passage ways open in between the contractions of taking a breath; when someone has traceal bronchial malacia, the trachea aren't elastic and stiff enough to bounce back to their correct shape when they should.

The same thing can happen with other structures in the lungs, including the tiny air sacs that should swell open and closed with each breath. If they don't change their shape properly, they may be malformed -- bronchial malacia.

Typically bronchial malacia happens in premature babies, whose tissues haven't matured sufficiently to perform necessary functions for breathing. Most of these cases have a good chance of sorting themselves out as the child matures -- if the child can be kept alive long enough. Bronchial malacia can also happen due to chronic long-term disease or chemical exposure. Genetic causes would be unusual but not impossible.
Anonymous Profile
Anonymous answered
My daughter at 5 years old was diagnosed with chronic asthma. She has a coarctation of the aorta. Bronchial malacia is apparently quite common with premature babies that have a coarctation. They tend to have recurrent chest and upper airways infections. A paediatric pulmonologist told me yesterday that bronchial malacia is something children generally do grow out of. They have a raspy cough that can sound worse than it really is because of the way the trachea battles to cope with air pressure changes when the child coughs. My child is not asthmatic although she was diagnosed with asthma and has been on serotide and venteze. Bronchial malaice is clinically diagnosed in a CT scan. The windpipe is measured when the child is holding her breath and then again when she has breathed out. The difference in the width of the windpipe will show the degree to which the trachea is affected. Hope this helps. I am relieved that my daughter does not have asthma, but angry that she was misdiagnosed for so long. Builds a case for second opinions in all these questions.
Robert Saurez Profile
Robert Saurez answered

In malaysia their are a lots of facts that doctors have been diagnosed with extreme experience. They focused and studied about bronchial with fact based treatments.

But I highly recommended you that You can try this bronchitis home remedies for acute bronchitis treatment  ,through which you came to know how to treat bronchitis ,instantly.

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