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Medicine Quiz

If your child has asthma, you are most likely using some kind of medicine. This quiz will help you think about how to gauge your child’s symptoms and use the medicines effectively. Slide the arrow below to answer the first question.

Question #1

Over the last two weeks, what have your child's asthma symptoms (for example, coughing, wheezing) been like?
  • Few to No Symptoms
  • Some Symptoms
  • Symptoms Every Day

You chose 1 out of 14. If your child has had few to no symptoms in the last two weeks, that’s great! Your child’s asthma is in good control. Continue to keep an eye out for your child’s symptoms. They’re a good gauge of your child’s health. Also, children may have trouble recognizing asthma symptoms. Ask your health care provider about using a peak flow meter to help you and your child know when asthma is getting worse. Your child could need a change in medicine or in his Asthma Action Plan.

You chose 2 out of 14. If your child has had few to no symptoms in the last two weeks, that’s great! Your child’s asthma is in good control. Continue to keep an eye out for your child’s symptoms. They’re a good gauge of your child’s health. Also, children may have trouble recognizing asthma symptoms. Ask your health care provider about using a peak flow meter to help you and your child know when asthma is getting worse. Your child could need a change in medicine or in his Asthma Action Plan.

You chose 3 out of 14. If your child has had few to no symptoms in the last two weeks, that’s great! Your child’s asthma is in good control. Continue to keep an eye out for your child’s symptoms. They’re a good gauge of your child’s health. Also, children may have trouble recognizing asthma symptoms. Ask your health care provider about using a peak flow meter to help you and your child know when asthma is getting worse. Your child could need a change in medicine or in his Asthma Action Plan.

You chose 4 out of 14. If your child has had few to no symptoms in the last two weeks, that’s great! Your child’s asthma is in good control. Continue to keep an eye out for your child’s symptoms. They’re a good gauge of your child’s health. Also, children may have trouble recognizing asthma symptoms. Ask your health care provider about using a peak flow meter to help you and your child know when asthma is getting worse. Your child could need a change in medicine or in his Asthma Action Plan.

You chose 5 out of 14. If your child has been having symptoms in the past couple weeks, that could mean that your child might be headed for some problems. Continue to keep an eye out for your child’s symptoms. They’re a good gauge of your child’s health. Also, children may have trouble recognizing asthma symptoms. Ask your health care provider about using a peak flow meter to help you and your child know when asthma is getting worse. Your child could need a change in medicine or in their Asthma Action Plan.

You chose 6 out of 14. If your child has been having symptoms in the past couple weeks, that could mean that your child might be headed for some problems. Continue to keep an eye out for your child’s symptoms. They’re a good gauge of your child’s health. Also, children may have trouble recognizing asthma symptoms. Ask your health care provider about using a peak flow meter to help you and your child know when asthma is getting worse. Your child could need a change in medicine or in their Asthma Action Plan.

You chose 7 out of 14. If your child has been having symptoms in the past couple weeks, that could mean that your child might be headed for some problems. Continue to keep an eye out for your child’s symptoms. They’re a good gauge of your child’s health. Also, children may have trouble recognizing asthma symptoms. Ask your health care provider about using a peak flow meter to help you and your child know when asthma is getting worse. Your child could need a change in medicine or in their Asthma Action Plan.

You chose 8 out of 14. If your child has been having symptoms in the past couple weeks, that could mean that your child might be headed for some problems. Continue to keep an eye out for your child’s symptoms. They’re a good gauge of your child’s health. Also, children may have trouble recognizing asthma symptoms. Ask your health care provider about using a peak flow meter to help you and your child know when asthma is getting worse. Your child could need a change in medicine or in their Asthma Action Plan.

You chose 9 out of 14. If your child has been having symptoms in the past couple weeks, that could mean that your child might be headed for some problems. Continue to keep an eye out for your child’s symptoms. They’re a good gauge of your child’s health. Also, children may have trouble recognizing asthma symptoms. Ask your health care provider about using a peak flow meter to help you and your child know when asthma is getting worse. Your child could need a change in medicine or in their Asthma Action Plan.

You chose 10 out of 14. If your child has symptoms every day, this means that your child’s asthma is poorly controlled. For most kids with asthma, good control means they have few symptoms during the day and sleep well at night. Check in with your health care provider. A change in medicine or in their Asthma Action Plan could prevent a serious asthma episode.

You chose 11 out of 14. If your child has symptoms every day, this means that your child’s asthma is poorly controlled. For most kids with asthma, good control means they have few symptoms during the day and sleep well at night. Check in with your health care provider. A change in medicine or in their Asthma Action Plan could prevent a serious asthma episode.

You chose 12 out of 14. If your child has symptoms every day, this means that your child’s asthma is poorly controlled. For most kids with asthma, good control means they have few symptoms during the day and sleep well at night. Check in with your health care provider. A change in medicine or in their Asthma Action Plan could prevent a serious asthma episode.

You chose 13 out of 14. If your child has symptoms every day, this means that your child’s asthma is poorly controlled. For most kids with asthma, good control means they have few symptoms during the day and sleep well at night. Check in with your health care provider. A change in medicine or in their Asthma Action Plan could prevent a serious asthma episode.

You chose 14 out of 14. If your child has symptoms every day, this means that your child’s asthma is poorly controlled. For most kids with asthma, good control means they have few symptoms during the day and sleep well at night. Check in with your health care provider. A change in medicine or in their Asthma Action Plan could prevent a serious asthma episode.

Asthma Triggers
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Learn how controlling triggers can reduce your child’s asthma symptoms.

Asthma Action Plan
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Use this convenient form to help manage your child’s asthma.

Medicine Quiz
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Take this quiz to get answers about your child's asthma medicines.