A new study has found that many people experience a burning sensation when they are burned.
According to the study, published in the British Medical Journal, people with asthma are more likely to experience burning sensation, particularly if they are wearing a face mask.
Researchers said that it could be due to increased airflow to the lungs.
The findings suggest that people with lung diseases are at increased risk of burning sensation.
According the study published in JAMA, the study was based on data collected from 4,000 people in Australia, who were diagnosed with asthma.
According for the study’s lead author, Dr. Michael Stoll, an assistant professor at the University of Western Australia, the people were given a questionnaire to collect information about their asthma symptoms and their reactions to being burnt.
The questionnaire included questions about their breathing, coughing and breathing patterns.
The researchers found that people who reported having asthma had a higher incidence of burning sensations when exposed to the air.
In the study of 7,700 Australians aged between 18 and 64, they found that 6.5 per cent of the people had experienced a burning feeling or burning sensation during their asthma flare-ups.
The same proportion of the population reported experiencing burning sensations in the days before a flare-up.
According Stoll: “These findings suggest people with severe asthma have an increased risk for burning sensation after a flare.”
He explained that burning sensations can occur when air is being expelled through the lungs during a flare.
In this situation, it is likely that the person has an asthma attack.
“Burning sensation in asthma is an important clinical finding,” Stoll said.
“Our study is the first to identify a potential mechanism for burning sensations and they are important to understanding the impact of asthma on people’s lives.”
What do you do if you have asthma?
According to Stoll’s research, asthma can lead to a variety of symptoms including: coughing or wheezing