Anne Charlotte Brun.

D .D.D., Anne Charlotte Brun, M.D., Hanne Engen, M.D., Leif Eskedal, M.D., Ph.D., Marius Haavaldsen, M.D., Bente Kvenshagen, M.D., Ph.D., Jon Lunde, M.D., Leif Bjarte Rolfsjord, M.D., Christian Siva, M.D., Truls Vikin, M.D., Petter Mowinckel, M.Sc.D., Ph.D., and Karin C.D., Ph.D.: Racemic Adrenaline and Inhalation Strategies in Acute Bronchiolitis Acute bronchiolitis in infants, which frequently leads to hospitalization1, 2 and sometimes requires ventilatory support, is occasionally fatal3; it is usually viral in origin, with respiratory syncytial virus4 being the most common cause. The scientific disease is seen as a nasal flaring, tachypnea, dyspnea, chest retractions, crepitations, and wheezing.5 Bronchodilators aren’t recommended6,7 but are often used in the treatment of bronchiolitis,8-10 while are saline inhalations.12 Among inpatients, however, inhaled adrenaline is not found to reduce the space of a healthcare facility stay.12,20-22 Assessment of the possible influences of age, sex, and status regarding an asthma predisposition23 about the effect of inhaled adrenaline requires large multicenter studies.12,24 Inhaled nebulized solutions can be prescribed for use about demand or in a set schedule.