Kelhale Preventer Inhaler
- PRIOR DIAGNOSIS REQUIRED BY OWN GP FOR ORDER TO BE APPROVED!
- Preventative Asthma Treatment
- Reduces Inflamation Over A Long Period
- Active Ingredient: Beclometasone
- Buy With Confidence From UK Registered Pharmacy
- Includes Free Prescription
PRIOR DIAGNOSIS REQUIRED BY OWN GP FOR ORDER TO BE APPROVED!
Known as a “preventer” inhaler, Kelhale can be used to control symptoms of mild, moderate or severe Asthma. The active ingredient, beclomethasone is a steroid which decreases inflammation of the air passages.
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Kelhale contains beclometasone dipropionate, a group of medicines known as corticosteroids. Often known as steroids, they are an anti-inflammatory medicine used for a wide range of conditions.
Corticosteroids are available in different forms, including:
- Inhalers, such as Kelhale
- Lotions, gels or creams
Kelhale is used to prevent the symptoms of asthma from mild, moderate and severe cases, in adults over the age of eighteen.
The Kelhale Inhaler works as an Asthma treatment by reducing inflammation, swelling and irritation in the airways once it has been released deep into the lungs. Known as a preventer, the Kelhale Inhaler needs to be taken every day regularly, even if no symptoms are present.
On the chance of experiencing a sudden asthma attack, a Kelhale Inhaler will not provide immediate relief of wheezing or breathlessness. A reliever inhaler is used for this situation and contains completely different medication.
We currently sell two different strengths of the Kelhale Inhaler, Kelhale 50 and Kelhale 100. The strength of medication you are prescribed will depend on the assessment of a doctor and whether or not the patient requires a higher or lower strength to manage their asthma.
If you feel that the Kelhale 100 strength is too high for the severity of your condition, talk with your doctor about reassessing your condition and potentially lowering it to the Kelhale 50 strength.
Kelhale 100mg Used With Emphysema
Kelhale 100mg used with emphysema will have to be decided by your doctor/pharmacist. Emphysema is a lung condition that causes shortness of breath. Due to it causing damage to the air sacs, alveoli, over time the inner walls of the air sacs weaken and rupture. This creates larger air spaces instead of many small ones, thus reducing the surface area of the lungs, and as a consequence reduces the amount of oxygen that reaches the bloodstream.
Emphysema is one of the conditions that make up COPD (Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease) and with Kelhale being a beclometasone inhaler, Kelhale 100mg used with emphysema can be a treatment option.
Kelhale 100 Micrograms Dose Inhaler
If you are pregnant, planning on becoming pregnant or are breastfeeding, ask your doctor or pharmacist for advice before taking Kelhale 100 Micrograms Dose Inhaler.
Using your Kelhale 100 Micrograms Dose Inhaler before driving or operating machinery should be fine, it does not cause drowsiness.
For people who are concerned about alcohol as an ingredient, Kelhale 100 Micrograms Dose Inhaler does contain a small amount on alcohol/ethanol.
Every purchase of a Kelhale Inhaler will include a Kelhale PIL (Patient information leaflet). This contains everything you need to know about the medication, including what it is, the ingredients it contains, possible side effects and how to use it.
If for some reason your purchase doesn’t include a Kelhale PIL (Patient information leaflet) you can download and print one off one for yourself by clicking the link below.
The Following are cautions and guidance’s from the British national formulary on BNF Kelhale. The BNF Kelhale states that a Kelhale Inhaler (Beclometasone):
- The prescription may be inappropriate if used with concurrent NSADIs without proton pump inhibitor prophylaxis (increased risk of peptic ulcer disease)
- Manufacturer advises to avoid if the patient has severe hepatic impairment.
- Kelhale has extra-fine particles and is more potent than traditional beclometasone dipropionate CFC containing inhales.
Kelhale SPC (Summary of Product Characteristics) can be found via online or inside the product box.
The Kelhale SPC will contain common questions about Kelhale 100 Micrograms Dose Inhaler, it does not however contain all of the available information. It should not be used for advice in place of your doctor’s instructions.
For further information that isn’t contained in the Kelhale SPC, contact your doctor or pharmacist.
Is Kelhale The Same As Qvar?
A common question we are asked is “Is Kelhale the same as Qvar?”
Kelhale is considered the cost effective alternative to QVAR, and is considered equipotent, equally as powerful and equal potencies.
Kelhale is therapeutically equivalent to QVAR.
If you have any further questions about “Is Kelhale the same as QVAR?” or other questions related to it, please do not hesitate to contact our support team via email.
Kelhale vs Qvar
You can’t really compare Kelhale vs QVAR as they are essentially the same product, both in potency and power. They both have extra fine particles, and are more potent than traditional CFC containing inhalers. When comparing Kelhale vs QVAR to a Clenil Modulite, they are found to be approximately two times as more potent.
Your doctor or pharmacist may decide on the cheapest option when deciding between Kelhale vs QVAR to save you or the health service money.
Questions about Kelhale vs QVAR can be sent to us directly by email or over the phone. Our customer support team can provide clarity on the differences and advantages between Kelhale vs QVAR.
Kelhale Side Effects
Like with all medicine, Kelhale Side Effects can occur but these aren’t experienced by everyone. If you experience any of these Kelhale side effects, especially if any of them are getting progressively worse, immediately stop and speak to your doctor as soon as possible.
Below is a list of Kelhale Side Effects experienced more, or less when people have taken a Kelhale Inhaler. For a full list, please refer to the patient information leaflet.
Common Side Effects
- A sore mouth or thrush. These are less likely if you rinse your mouth out with water after using the inhaler.
- Sore throat and inflammation of the pharynx
- Change in taste
Uncommon Side Effects
- Feeling dizzy or faint
- Increase in wheezing, shortness of breath and cough
- Feeling sick
- Hives, rash, itching, redness of the skin
- Blurred vision
Very Rare Side Effects
- Decrease in function of the adrenal gland
- Clouding of the lens of the eye resulting in blurred vision
- Abnormally high pressure in the eye resulting in loss of vision
- Decreased bone density
Kelhale Inhaler Reviews
You can view Kelhale Inhaler Reviews and reviews left by customers who have used our website and service via the product page. To view more Kelhale Inhaler Reviews and overall service reviews, click here to view our trustpilot page.
Our team will also be able to advise on any alternative treatments should the Kelhale Inhaler reviews cause you to look for an alternative.
Asthma is a common lung condition that causes occasional breathing difficulties.
It affects people of all ages and often starts in childhood, although it can also develop for the first time in adults.
There’s currently no cure, but there are simple treatments that can help keep the symptoms under control so it doesn’t have a big impact on your life.
The main symptoms of asthma are:
- wheezing (a whistling sound when breathing) breathlessness
- a tight chest, which may feel like a band is tightening around it coughing
- The symptoms can sometimes get temporarily worse. This is known as an asthma attack.
Several conditions can cause similar symptoms, so it’s important to get a proper diagnosis and correct treatment.
Your GP will usually be able to diagnose asthma by asking about symptoms and carrying out some simple tests.
Asthma is usually treated by using an inhaler, a small device that lets you breathe in medicines.
The main types are:
reliever inhalers – used when needed to quickly relieve asthma symptoms for a short time
preventer inhalers – used every day to prevent asthma symptoms occurring
Some people also need to take tablets.
Causes and triggers
Asthma is caused by swelling (inflammation) of the breathing tubes that carry air in and out of the lungs. This makes the tubes highly sensitive, so they temporarily narrow.
It may occur randomly or after exposure to a trigger. Common asthma triggers include:
allergies – to house dust mites, animal fur or pollen, for example
smoke, pollution and cold air
infections like colds or flu
Identifying and avoiding your asthma triggers can help you keep your symptoms under control.
Although asthma can normally be kept under control, it’s still a serious condition that can cause a number of problems.
This is why it’s so important to follow your treatment plan and not ignore your symptoms if they’re getting worse.
Badly controlled asthma can cause problems such as:
feeling tired all the time
underperformance at or absence from work or school
stress, anxiety or depression
disruption of your work and leisure because of unplanned visits to your GP or hospital
lung infections (pneumonia)
delays in growth or puberty in children
There’s also a risk of severe asthma attacks, which can be life-threatening.
Possible side effects
Like all medicines, this medicine can cause side effects, although not everybody gets them.
If immediately after taking a puff of this inhaler, you feel wheezy or tight chested do not
take any more puffs. Use your reliever inhaler to help your breathing and contact your
Stop using your inhaler and tell your doctor immediately or go to the casualty department at
your nearest hospital if the following happens:
an allergic reaction (swelling of the lips, eye, face or neck leading to severe difficulty in
breathing; skin rash or hives).
This is a very serious but rare side effect. You may need urgent medical attention or
Other side effects:
Common (may affect up to 1 in 10 people):
a sore mouth or thrush (white spots in your mouth and throat). These are less likely if you
rinse your mouth out with water after using your inhaler. If you get thrush your doctor may
recommend a medicine to treat you
pharyngitis (inflammation of the mucous membrane of the pharynx; sore throat)
change in taste
Uncommon (may affect up to 1 in 100 people):
feeling dizzy or faint
increase in wheezing, shortness of breath and cough
redness of the skin (erythema)
Very rare (may affect up to 1 in 10000 people):
decrease in function of the adrenal gland, which is responsible for producing some hormones
that control your body.
clouding of the lens of the eye (cataract) resulting in blurred vision
loss of vision due to abnormally high pressure in the eye may occur.
decreased bone density.
Not known (frequency cannot be estimated from the available data):
sleeping problems, depression or feeling worried, restless, nervous, over-excited or irritable.