A child with asthma has a hard time breathing and breathing problems, often causing them to suffocate, the BBC has reported.
This is because the body’s immune system is overworked and the body can’t fight off the disease properly, causing the asthma to grow.
When this happens, it can cause the child to experience severe lung and lung tissue damage.
When that happens, the child is at high risk of developing asthma attacks, with many cases requiring hospital treatment.
Children with asthma can also suffer breathing difficulties, and even the milder symptoms can result in life-threatening episodes.
Children’s asthma affects about 10 million children in the UK, with about 1.3 million children affected in each of the five main areas of the country: children, adults, teenagers and people with respiratory conditions.
But what happens to children with asthma when they grow up?
There is no simple answer to this question, but many parents, and specialists, have developed guidelines to help manage asthma symptoms and help them manage asthma as they grow older.
In some ways, the guidelines are similar to those developed for children with heart disease, although there are some differences.
The guidelines focus on how much a child should be taking in to the lungs for the duration of their life, as well as their chances of developing an asthma attack.
They also suggest that the amount of medication they should be given in the first six months of life is a good indication of how likely it is that a child with the condition will develop asthma.
What are asthma drugs?
The guidelines for treating children with an asthma problem are not based on the exact amount of asthma medication they need to take to prevent asthma attacks and breathing difficulties.
There are different types of asthma drugs, which vary depending on the child’s age, their asthma symptoms, and the type of medication that they need.
These include the following: acetaminophen