About Persistent Asthma

A hope
for asthma

Have you thought about a life with less asthma? It’s important to
understand the current level of your asthma control.

Evolving
Asthma Science

Scientific advances have found that Type 2 inflammation is one of the major sources of persistent, moderate-to-severe asthma.

With moderate-to-severe asthma, there’s a constant underlying inflammation in the lungs, regardless of whether you have any symptoms.

Even with the use of oral steroids—like prednisone—and other asthma treatments, moderate-to-severe asthma can be very hard to control.

 

These are Signs of Uncontrolled Asthma.

If you don't think your asthma is controlled, you should discuss this with your doctor and see if DUPIXENT is an option for you.

Download the Doctor Discussion Guide to help drive a productive conversation.

Doctor Discussion Guide 797 KB

Or, listen to a patient self-advocate for themselves and DUPIXENT with their doctor.

Back

Identify the Signs of Control

Here are a few key factors that may indicate that
your persistent, moderate-to-severe asthma isn’t
well controlled:

In the past month, you’ve woken up at night because of your asthma
You’ve gone to the emergency room because of your asthma at least once in the past year
You limited or missed an activity because of an attack
You use your rescue inhaler more than twice a week

Does any of this sound familiar?

Yes, it Does

Better Breathing.
Less Oral Steroids.

While oral steroids are helpful when prescribed, there is some medical concern over long-term use: mood changes, weight gain, diabetes, and vision problems.

Managing persistent, moderate-to-severe asthma is not easy. But, adding DUPIXENT may help.