Home asthma machines can be used to treat asthma attacks or even help treat the symptoms of a common allergy, according to a new report.

It’s one of many ways in which home health care providers are exploring ways to improve people’s health.

The new study, published in the journal Current Opinion in Allergy and Clinical Immunology, analyzed data from 6,721 people who had asthma attacks.

The researchers say their findings suggest that home asthma machines could be used for a range of health issues, including asthma and allergies.

It also suggests that home health providers could use these devices to treat people with asthma who have other serious health conditions, like heart disease or diabetes.

“This study provides evidence that the use of home asthma devices may be useful in treating asthma,” the researchers wrote.

“It’s an important piece of evidence that points to a potential future of using home devices in a number of settings to treat some types of asthma, including those related to allergies.”

The study included a total of 2,917 people with severe asthma.

About 2,700 people had moderate to severe asthma, and about 1,000 had mild to moderate asthma.

The people with moderate to mild asthma were more likely to have symptoms that included fever, cough, and sore throat, compared to people with mild to severe allergies.

People with moderate or severe asthma were also more likely than people with no asthma to have severe allergic reactions, such as rash, wheezing, and sneezing.

They were also less likely to respond to asthma medications and were more frequently hospitalized for their asthma symptoms.

In addition, people with chronic asthma were less likely than those with no allergies to receive home asthma treatments, and they were less frequently hospitalized and treated for asthma symptoms and asthma medication-related hospitalizations.

“The more commonly people are treated for severe asthma or allergic asthma, the less likely they are to have an asthma episode,” said Dr. Michael T. Smith, an assistant professor of medicine at the University of North Carolina School of Medicine and director of the Asthma Center at UNC Hospitals.

“People with severe allergy are more likely, especially if they are young, to be treated for allergic asthma.

And the more frequently people with allergy asthma are treated, the more likely they become resistant to the medications they are prescribed for.”

It’s not clear whether home asthma inhalers are effective in treating severe asthma in people with other serious allergies.

The study found that people with more severe asthma symptoms were more than twice as likely to report having asthma as people who did not have asthma symptoms, or more than three times as likely if they did not smoke.

However, asthma treatment for people with non-severe asthma was similar to those for people without asthma symptoms in terms of effectiveness.

The findings also indicated that home home asthma treatment may be more effective for people who have asthma in the long term than for those who don’t.

For example, people who are younger and less active are less likely and more expensive to treat than those who are more active.

In the short term, people at higher risk of developing asthma are more susceptible to the side effects of home inhalers.

“I think it’s important for people to understand that home inhaler use is an effective tool in the short-term, but it’s really not a good long-term tool,” Smith said.

“If you treat asthma symptoms well, there is not much you can do about it in the longer term.

If you treat it poorly, then you are at risk for exacerbating your asthma.”

For more on asthma, check out this week’s Healthline.