DSI Dry Inhalers contain 100% pure, unprocessed salt from the famed Praid Salt Mine. Thanks to their practical, small packaging, you can take the salt with you wherever you go, whether on the road or at work. Award-winning design: Co & Co Design communication designed the DSI design, for which DSI received the red dot design award and the Hungarian Design Award.
In 2019, Natural & Organic Products Europe on, InHalo DSI Wins Best New Healthcare Product Award.
There are two types of saline inhalers:
1. Nasal-Orr Dry Salt Inhaler
For people with upper respiratory complaints. They can relieve nasal congestion and allergy symptoms. It can also be used with aroma sticks, which contain soothing essential oils.
2. Bronchial-Mouth Dry Salt Inhaler
Those with lower respiratory complaints. They can help relieve the symptoms of bronchitis, allergy, and asthma.
Use the inhaler for 15-20 minutes per day without interruption, or divide the use into three 7-10 minute sections. Use for 21 days without interruption. Replace the top after each use.
Salt therapy is recommended for everyone. It can help people with respiratory illness to relieve symptoms. And healthy people can use it to prevent respiratory infections and to clear allergens from the airways.
Children over 3 years of age may use Salt Inhalers. The use of the aroma chopsticks for nasal inhalers is not recommended for children under 6 years.
Use of the product for 90 days is recommended for hygienic reasons. For hygienic reasons, we do not sell refill salt cartridges because we fear that not everyone will clean the unit properly. The detachable devices of the nose and mouth inhaler require constant cleaning, like all similar products, because they are applied orally and nasally. We think it’s worth buying a new DSI after 90 days.
Inhaled salt crystals adhere to the respiratory mucous membrane. Because of these, it improves the mucociliary clearance process, thus facilitating coughing up the secretions. It is also known that NaCl is required for bronchial epithelial cells, and low levels of it are secreted by individuals with chronic respiratory disease (eg COPD).
Inhaled salt crystals are also likely to have bactericidal and bacteriostatic effects, thereby reducing the overgrowth of bacteria in the bronchi.
A large number of patients have not yet been clinically studied with saline therapy, however, according to a small number of international studies, inhaling dry salt in chronic obstructive pulmonary disease may help expectoration of the mucus.
It can help improve airway clearance in individuals who appear to be healthy.
It can help smokers, allergic airways, self-cleaning, mucociliary function.
There is no evidence that disease can be completely overcome with salt inhalers, but salt therapy can help alleviate the symptoms.
COPD is not a curable disease, the only progression can be slowed by proper therapy. Saline therapy can play a role in relieving the build up of adherent mucus and may help with coughing, which can make it easier to cough up stagnant mucus. This can reduce the number of exacerbations. Base therapy should not be discontinued.
It may help with colds or dry cough caused by non-bursting secretions.
No. In this case, due to overactive thyroid gland, an endocrinologist should be consulted and the symptoms are likely to be compressed.