The efficacy of immediate diet for reducing local adverse events of inhaled corticosteroid: A pilot study

Myoung Kyu Lee, Won Yeon Lee, Suk Joong Yong, Kye Chul Shin, Chong Whan Kim, Ji Ho Lee, Saehyun Jung, Ye Ryung Jung, Hyun Sik Kim, Tae Sun Yu, Sang Ha Kim

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

2 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Background: Local adverse events associated with inhaled corticosteroid use, including dysphonia, pharyngitis and oral candidiasis, can affect adherence for treatment. 'Mouth rinsing method' has been used for reducing local adverse events, but it cannot ensure complete prevention. The goal of this pilot study was to identify whether the 'immediate diet method' can reduce local adverse events in a limited number of patients. Methods: The study was conducted in a total of 98 patients, who had been prescribed a medium-dose fluticasone propionate for the first time, from January to October in 2010. One training nurse had performed the education on how to use the inhaler, including the mouth rinsing method. And with follow-ups at one month intervals, any patient who experienced such adverse events were educated on the immediate diet method, having a meal within 5 minutes after using an inhaler and they were checked on any incurrence of adverse events with one month intervals for 2 months. Results: The mean age of patients was 65.9 years old. The local adverse events had incurred from 18.4% of the study subjects. When performed the follow-up observation in 18 patients with local adverse events after education on the immediate diet method, 14 patients (77.8%) had shown symptomatic improvements. Three of 4 patients did not show any improvement, in spite of implementing the immediate diet method. The other 1 patient did not practice the immediate diet method properly. Conclusion: The immediate diet method may be useful in reducing the local adverse events, caused by the use of inhaled corticosteroid. Copyright

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)93-99
Number of pages7
JournalTuberculosis and Respiratory Diseases
Volume73
Issue number2
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2012 Aug 1

Fingerprint

Reducing Diet
Adrenal Cortex Hormones
Diet
Nebulizers and Vaporizers
Mouth
Oral Candidiasis
Education
Dysphonia
Pharyngitis
Meals
Nurses
Observation

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Pulmonary and Respiratory Medicine
  • Infectious Diseases

Cite this

Lee, Myoung Kyu ; Lee, Won Yeon ; Yong, Suk Joong ; Shin, Kye Chul ; Kim, Chong Whan ; Lee, Ji Ho ; Jung, Saehyun ; Jung, Ye Ryung ; Kim, Hyun Sik ; Yu, Tae Sun ; Kim, Sang Ha. / The efficacy of immediate diet for reducing local adverse events of inhaled corticosteroid : A pilot study. In: Tuberculosis and Respiratory Diseases. 2012 ; Vol. 73, No. 2. pp. 93-99.
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title = "The efficacy of immediate diet for reducing local adverse events of inhaled corticosteroid: A pilot study",
abstract = "Background: Local adverse events associated with inhaled corticosteroid use, including dysphonia, pharyngitis and oral candidiasis, can affect adherence for treatment. 'Mouth rinsing method' has been used for reducing local adverse events, but it cannot ensure complete prevention. The goal of this pilot study was to identify whether the 'immediate diet method' can reduce local adverse events in a limited number of patients. Methods: The study was conducted in a total of 98 patients, who had been prescribed a medium-dose fluticasone propionate for the first time, from January to October in 2010. One training nurse had performed the education on how to use the inhaler, including the mouth rinsing method. And with follow-ups at one month intervals, any patient who experienced such adverse events were educated on the immediate diet method, having a meal within 5 minutes after using an inhaler and they were checked on any incurrence of adverse events with one month intervals for 2 months. Results: The mean age of patients was 65.9 years old. The local adverse events had incurred from 18.4{\%} of the study subjects. When performed the follow-up observation in 18 patients with local adverse events after education on the immediate diet method, 14 patients (77.8{\%}) had shown symptomatic improvements. Three of 4 patients did not show any improvement, in spite of implementing the immediate diet method. The other 1 patient did not practice the immediate diet method properly. Conclusion: The immediate diet method may be useful in reducing the local adverse events, caused by the use of inhaled corticosteroid. Copyright",
author = "Lee, {Myoung Kyu} and Lee, {Won Yeon} and Yong, {Suk Joong} and Shin, {Kye Chul} and Kim, {Chong Whan} and Lee, {Ji Ho} and Saehyun Jung and Jung, {Ye Ryung} and Kim, {Hyun Sik} and Yu, {Tae Sun} and Kim, {Sang Ha}",
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Lee, MK, Lee, WY, Yong, SJ, Shin, KC, Kim, CW, Lee, JH, Jung, S, Jung, YR, Kim, HS, Yu, TS & Kim, SH 2012, 'The efficacy of immediate diet for reducing local adverse events of inhaled corticosteroid: A pilot study', Tuberculosis and Respiratory Diseases, vol. 73, no. 2, pp. 93-99. https://doi.org/10.4046/trd.2012.73.2.93

The efficacy of immediate diet for reducing local adverse events of inhaled corticosteroid : A pilot study. / Lee, Myoung Kyu; Lee, Won Yeon; Yong, Suk Joong; Shin, Kye Chul; Kim, Chong Whan; Lee, Ji Ho; Jung, Saehyun; Jung, Ye Ryung; Kim, Hyun Sik; Yu, Tae Sun; Kim, Sang Ha.

In: Tuberculosis and Respiratory Diseases, Vol. 73, No. 2, 01.08.2012, p. 93-99.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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T1 - The efficacy of immediate diet for reducing local adverse events of inhaled corticosteroid

T2 - A pilot study

AU - Lee, Myoung Kyu

AU - Lee, Won Yeon

AU - Yong, Suk Joong

AU - Shin, Kye Chul

AU - Kim, Chong Whan

AU - Lee, Ji Ho

AU - Jung, Saehyun

AU - Jung, Ye Ryung

AU - Kim, Hyun Sik

AU - Yu, Tae Sun

AU - Kim, Sang Ha

PY - 2012/8/1

Y1 - 2012/8/1

N2 - Background: Local adverse events associated with inhaled corticosteroid use, including dysphonia, pharyngitis and oral candidiasis, can affect adherence for treatment. 'Mouth rinsing method' has been used for reducing local adverse events, but it cannot ensure complete prevention. The goal of this pilot study was to identify whether the 'immediate diet method' can reduce local adverse events in a limited number of patients. Methods: The study was conducted in a total of 98 patients, who had been prescribed a medium-dose fluticasone propionate for the first time, from January to October in 2010. One training nurse had performed the education on how to use the inhaler, including the mouth rinsing method. And with follow-ups at one month intervals, any patient who experienced such adverse events were educated on the immediate diet method, having a meal within 5 minutes after using an inhaler and they were checked on any incurrence of adverse events with one month intervals for 2 months. Results: The mean age of patients was 65.9 years old. The local adverse events had incurred from 18.4% of the study subjects. When performed the follow-up observation in 18 patients with local adverse events after education on the immediate diet method, 14 patients (77.8%) had shown symptomatic improvements. Three of 4 patients did not show any improvement, in spite of implementing the immediate diet method. The other 1 patient did not practice the immediate diet method properly. Conclusion: The immediate diet method may be useful in reducing the local adverse events, caused by the use of inhaled corticosteroid. Copyright

AB - Background: Local adverse events associated with inhaled corticosteroid use, including dysphonia, pharyngitis and oral candidiasis, can affect adherence for treatment. 'Mouth rinsing method' has been used for reducing local adverse events, but it cannot ensure complete prevention. The goal of this pilot study was to identify whether the 'immediate diet method' can reduce local adverse events in a limited number of patients. Methods: The study was conducted in a total of 98 patients, who had been prescribed a medium-dose fluticasone propionate for the first time, from January to October in 2010. One training nurse had performed the education on how to use the inhaler, including the mouth rinsing method. And with follow-ups at one month intervals, any patient who experienced such adverse events were educated on the immediate diet method, having a meal within 5 minutes after using an inhaler and they were checked on any incurrence of adverse events with one month intervals for 2 months. Results: The mean age of patients was 65.9 years old. The local adverse events had incurred from 18.4% of the study subjects. When performed the follow-up observation in 18 patients with local adverse events after education on the immediate diet method, 14 patients (77.8%) had shown symptomatic improvements. Three of 4 patients did not show any improvement, in spite of implementing the immediate diet method. The other 1 patient did not practice the immediate diet method properly. Conclusion: The immediate diet method may be useful in reducing the local adverse events, caused by the use of inhaled corticosteroid. Copyright

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