Recover from Cough with Dimer Health once you leave the hospital

Cough is a common symptom of many respiratory illnesses, and it can be a sign of a serious underlying condition. Post-acute care after hospitalization can help to ensure that patients recover fully from their illness and reduce the risk of complications.

Get a personalized care plan and 24x7 clinical support until you fully recover:

Schedule your video call with one of our experienced providers

We will create a personalized core plan and set follow up appointments as needed

You will have 24x7 support for any question via phone, text or web app

We accept most insurances and currently available in New Jersey and New York

How it works

1Book your first appointment

Let our experienced healthcare professionals assess your condition and create a personalized recovery plan for you.

2Personalized Healthcare

Enjoy scheduled follow-up visits tailored to your medical requirements, all without leaving your home.

3Always Available,
Always Caring

Get instant access to expert medical advice through phone, text, or telehealth, available 24/7 to address your on going needs and concerns.

What is Cough

A cough is a common reflex action that your body uses to clear your throat and airways of mucus, irritants, and infections. It can be a normal part of clearing everyday irritants from your body or it can be due to a variety of health conditions.

Coughs can be categorized into two types: acute and chronic. An acute cough typically lasts less than three weeks and is often caused by common viral infections such as the cold or flu. It may also be triggered by inhaling an irritant like dust or smoke.

Chronic coughs last longer than three weeks and may be caused by conditions like asthma, allergies, chronic bronchitis, or gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD). Sometimes, a chronic cough can be a sign of a more serious condition, such as lung cancer or heart failure.

Symptoms accompanying a cough can include a runny or stuffy nose, sore throat, hoarseness, shortness of breath, and wheezing. If a cough produces phlegm or blood, causes chest pain, or lasts for more than a few weeks, it's important to seek medical attention to determine the underlying cause and appropriate treatment.

Treatment for a cough depends on its cause. For many acute coughs caused by viruses, home care and over-the-counter treatments are sufficient. For chronic coughs, identifying and treating the underlying condition is necessary to alleviate the cough.

Please call or book an appointment with us if you think you have Cough or are recovering from it

Cough Recovery Tips

Recovering from a cough treatment after a hospital stay typically involves self-care measures and following your doctor's advice to ensure a full recovery. Here are some practical tips to help with your recovery:

By adhering to these guidelines, you can help ensure a smoother and quicker recovery from your cough treatment.

1. Follow Your Doctor's Instructions: Stick closely to any treatment plan prescribed by your healthcare provider. This may include taking medications as directed and attending follow-up appointments to monitor your progress.

2. Stay Hydrated: Drinking plenty of fluids helps thin mucus, making it easier to cough it up. Water, juice, and warm teas are good choices. Avoid caffeine and alcohol, as they can dehydrate you.

3. Rest: Adequate rest is crucial for recovery, as it helps your body to heal. Make sure to sleep enough at night and consider taking short naps during the day if needed.

4. Maintain a Healthy Diet: Eating well can help boost your immune system. Focus on a balanced diet rich in fruits, vegetables, lean proteins, and whole grains.

5. Avoid Smoke and Pollutants: Stay away from cigarette smoke and polluted environments as much as possible. Smoke can exacerbate respiratory symptoms and delay recovery.

6. Use a Humidifier: Adding moisture to the air can help alleviate coughing by loosening mucus in the airways. Clean the humidifier regularly to prevent mold growth.

7. Practice Good Hygiene: Keep your hands clean to avoid spreading germs and further infections. Cover your mouth with your elbow when coughing to protect others.

8. Monitor Your Symptoms: Keep an eye on your symptoms and contact your doctor if you experience worsening symptoms, such as an increase in mucus, a return of fever, or shortness of breath.

Don't navigate your recovery journey alone.

Let us  be there for you every step of the way.