Helpful resources

Check out these resources for those affected by eosinophilic asthma (this subtype of type 2 asthma is sometimes also called eos asthma or e-asthma).

Online support

Eos Connections: APFED’s online support community on the Inspire Network provides a forum for patients, caregivers, and family members to connect with others for support and to share information. There is a board for eos asthma.

Living with Asthma: An online community run by the AAN for people with asthma who want to learn more about their condition from their peers, and help support one another.

Support groups  

Support group directory: APFED provides a list of eosinophilic support groups that are volunteer-led. (APFED does not have affiliated support groups.) Groups provide emotional and educational support and information about local programs, services, and events for families and individuals with eosinophil-associated diseases. APFED also offers resources to help patients and caregivers start their own support groups. For more information, contact

Find a support group »

Educational Materials

Thumbnail image of the eos asthma brochure by AFPED

Eosinophilic asthma brochure:

Share this brochure with friends and family to help them learn about this severe subtype of asthma.
Thumbnail image of Understanding Asthma Guide by AAN

Understanding Asthma:

Use this resource to learn everything you need to know about better breathing with asthma. It is a practical and easy-to-understand guide.
Thumbnail image of an Asthma Action Plan printout from Allergy Asthma Network

Asthma Action Plan:

Work with your doctor to complete this template. It outlines how to treat your asthma. This includes what to do daily and when symptoms get worse, as well as how to handle situations such as exercise or when you have a cold or virus.
Thumbnail printout of a brochure on questions for your doctor when it pertains to asthma

Questions for Your Doctor:

Use this resource to learn how to best work with your health care team. To get the care you need, it is important to speak up and ask questions.
Thumbnail image of the shared decision making printout

Shared Decision Making for Adults with Asthma:

It is important to take a central and active role in your health care and to make decisions with your doctors to determine the best care. This resource can help you learn how to best work together with your doctors toward this goal.
Image of mobile phones with the Health App from Allergy Asthma Network

Asthma Storylines app:

Download this app and use it as a tool for managing asthma for yourself or a loved one. It can help you track your symptoms and medication use to gain insights into your or your child’s asthma. The data can also be shared with your doctor(s) to help determine treatment plans.
Download for Apple
Download for Android

Thumbnail image of respiratory treatments poster

Respiratory treatments poster:

This poster details asthma treatment options and can help people identify their medications. This poster is perfect for doctors’ offices, school health clinics, and emergency rooms.
Thumbnail image of respiratory tools poster

Respiratory tools poster:

This poster provides information and education on practical tools to manage asthma. It is great for school clinics and doctors offices.


Watch educational videos and webinars about eos asthma.

Videos from
Apfed Logo - American Partnership for Esoinophillic Disorders

What is eosinophilic asthma?

Identifying and Treating Eosinophilic Asthma

Videos from
Allergy Asthma Network Logo

Asthma 101

Asthma Management

Asthma Medications

Additional information

In addition to APFED and AAN, the following non-commercial organizations/websites also have resources about asthma and rare diseases.

Happy dad with four children sitting on their couch. They are all sitting on the couch facing forward. The youngest daughter is on his back, piggy back style.
Middle aged couple leaning on their front gate. Their house is in the background.
Bearded man with his young daughter on his back, piggy back style. They are both facing the viewer and smiling.
Adult woman with eos asthma smiles because she has it under control. She is looking at the viewer and there's a white brick wall behind her.