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Complications and their Associated Symptoms
The solutions list states that various complications could have contributed to the resultant patient’s symptoms. Late Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) is one such complication. This is a common factor to symptoms such as dizziness, drowsiness and lightheadedness in cases where one administers the Agonist independently; without an anti cholinergic to go along with it.
An Agonist and anti-cholinergic combination work through the body in the nerves in the airway, as well as that part that controls muscle tissue surrounding the airways. Lack of administration of anti cholinergic renders the airways of a COPD patient inadequately open. The resultant limitation of available oxygen leads to the above stated symptoms.
Short breath attack is the other noted symptom. As much as this could be a COPD situation, the possibility of a Chronic Obstructive Lung Disease is also real. The obstruction in the air passages is again to blame, a side effect that could be corrected by using a combination of the two drugs rather than single applications of any of them.
Emphysema could have led to the fever and persistent coughing experienced. The two symptoms could be blamed on asthma or chronic bronchitis. However, fever will normally arise as evidence of lungs destruction over time. Administration of Agonist without prior knowledge of a possible case of emphysema, which would have demanded alternative combination of treatment, is a likely contribution to the symptoms later observed.
Other complications such as high loss of elasticity of the lungs and coating of the absorbent tissue are also stated. The resulting low intake of oxygen per breath and breathing problem could lead to such symptoms as sweating and heavy breathing. These are not side effects of Agonist.