Overall, endobronchial therapy appears to be quite successful. Of the 16 previously reported cases, 15 underwent bronchoscopy. Aspiration of secretions and tablet removal were the most commonly performed procedures. A number of other endobronchial techniques were used to preserve airway integrity (Table 1). One patient required emergent tracheostomy for airway management, and a second patient underwent emergent surgery for bronchial necrosis 9 days after the initial event. This latter case is the only reported death, to our knowledge, due to pill aspiration.4 Two patients underwent elective surgery (lobectomy and bilobectomy) for stenosis and airway occlusion. In these cases, no endobronchial therapy was used beyond flexible bronchoscopy and aspiration of secretions.3,4 In our experience, injuries such as these can commonly be managed with endobronchial interventions, such as balloon dilation, laser, electrocautery, cryodebridement, and airway stenting. Early recognition and frequent bronchoscopic surveillance may be important to prevent or mitigate further complications.