Up to 90% of inhalers (pMDIs) are used incorrectly.*
*Murphy, A. (2016) How to help patients optimize their inhaler technique. The Pharmaceutical Journal, 297(7891).
BreatheSuite for Asthma & COPD
Better control of your asthma and COPD symptoms and an improved quality of life:
Track and Monitor your Inhaler Technique
1-on-1 Coaching and Care from a Respiratory Health Coach
Trigger Management, Lifestyle and Education
Automatic Inhaler Reminders and Feedback
Take control of your asthma or COPD symptoms.
We'll help train proper inhaler usage, design a customized plan for you and your disease, and provide 1-on-1 coaching and instant feedback to improve your quality of life.
Our inhaler sensor collects information on how well and when you use your inhaler.
- How long do you shake your inhaler?
- Are you holding your inhaler in the right position?
- Are you pressing down on your inhaler at the right time?
- How long do you inhale?
- When do you use your inhaler?
We design a personalized care plan for you and your disease.
Our respiratory health coaches learn about you and your disease and pair that with data from your inhaler sensor to develop a respiratory care plan just for you.
Goals, techniques, reminders, and more… all to help you live a healthier life with more manageable symptoms.
Coaching from a respiratory health coach guides you every step of the way.
Our 1-on-1 coaching is a continuous process as our respiratory health coaches help you progress through your personalized respiratory care plan.
You'll also get real-time feedback and reminders from our app to improve inhaler usage and effectiveness.
Collect information on how and when you use your inhaler.
Data is sent to the app on your phone. The app displays information on inhaler adherence and technique and provides reminders & tips on how to use your inhaler correctly.
BreatheSuite inspires respiratory patients to keep their respiratory health front of mind.
The BreatheSuite Device attaches to existing MDI medication to provide real-time inhaler adherence and technique feedback on your smartphone. Just attach the BreatheSuite device to your inhaler, download the BreatheSuite App, and continue to use your inhaler as prescribed.
For Healthcare Professionals
The BreatheSuite App generates reports that can be shared with healthcare professionals. Reports include feedback on patients' inhaler technique, adherence and rescue inhaler use to help identify condition exacerbation. This information will help healthcare professionals create personalized healthcare plans and identify patients that are in need of additional help.
YES, I'M READY TO GET STARTED!
"I've been taking my inhaler for years and only got 50%! I thought I was doing a good job, but this is showing me there is lots of room for improvement!"
- Individual with 20 years of experience using inhalers
"It's really important to know if you are taking your inhaler the right way, if you're not, what's the point in taking it at all!"
- Individual diagnosed with asthma and COPD
"With this I can confirm if my daughter took her inhaler at the right time and the right way!"
- Parent of a child with Asthma
Sign me up
Managing your asthma or COPD just got easier
Sign up today and get started with the BreathesSuite for Asthma & COPD
*1. (Murphy, A. (2016). How to help patients optimise their inhaler technique. The Pharmaceutical Journal, 297(7891). doi: 10.1211/PJ.2016.20201442
2. Biswas, Rajoshi (N.D) Factors Determining In Vitro Lung Deposition of Albuterol Aerosol Delivered by Ventolin Metered Dose Inhaler - PubMed - NCBI. [online] Ncbi.nlm.nih.gov
3. Sleath, B., Ayala, G. X., Gillette, C., Williams, D., Davis, S., Tudor, G., ... & Washington, D.(2011). Provider demonstration and assessment of child device technique during pediatricasthma visits. Pediatrics, 127(4), 642-648.
** Al-Jahdali, H., Ahmed, A., Al-Harbi, A., Khan, M., Baharoon, S., Salih, S. B Al-Muhsen, S. (2013). Improper inhaler technique is associated with poor asthma control and frequent emergency department visits. Allergy, Asthma & Clinical Immunology, 9(1), 8. doi:10.1186/1710-1492-9-8