August 23, 2022
Do you think you have a "smoker's cough", and would like to know what the remedies are? Here is our list!
If you're unsure if it's a smoker's cough, don't hesitate to read our article on recognizing a smoker's cough before continuing.
The best remedy to treat smoker's cough is to quit smoking completely. Some people who quit smoking are alarmed that their cough increases immediately afterward. Don't worry, this is normal: after quitting, the vibratory cilia that line the walls of the bronchi have more opportunities to repair themselves than they did while you were smoking. Their increased ability to clear foreign objects from the throat, trachea and airways leads to increased coughing to remove them.
This worsening of the smoker's cough after quitting is temporary. Most smokers can expect it to begin to decrease within three months of quitting.
To treat a smoker's cough, nothing beats exercise. Try running or cycling. This will allow you to expel the mucus that is in the airways. Don't hesitate to combine these physical exercises with breathing exercises. They are also excellent for treating a smoker's cough. You will find several in the Kwit application. Choose the one that suits you best.
Drinking water has many health benefits. Water is a simple and effective home remedy for temporary cough relief. It can help you breathe easier. In addition, drinking enough water maintains the body's water balance and prevents dehydration.
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Smoker’s cough: how to recognize it and what to do
A smoker's cough is characterized by a tickling or irritating sensation in the throat. This is how you recognize a smoker's cough. It often occurs after inhaling cigarette smoke and may accompany a runny nose and/or headache. If you have these symptoms, try these tips to eliminate them.