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235 Possible Causes for Abdominal Bloating, C-Reactive Protein Increased

  • Urinary Tract Infection

    Following examination, significant laboratory data were collected including increased leukocyte count (10,800/ul with 86% neutrophils) and C-reactive protein (9.6 mg/dl).[] Women often have lower abdominal discomfort or feel bloated and experience sensations like their bladder is full.[]

  • Pancreatitis

    Laboratory studies revealed mild leukocytosis, increased levels of serum lipase, amylase, and C-reactive protein (CRP).[] bloating; mild fever; clammy skin.[] In patients with a severe form of the disease, they will have an elevated C-reactive protein level, an increase in hematocrit above 44%, and a body mass index greater than[]

  • Necrotizing Enterocolitis

    Other common laboratory findings include elevated C-reactive protein (CRP), thrombocytopenia, metabolic acidosis, high or low blood glucose, and electrolyte imbalances.[] Consequently, continued abdominal distension may compromise the bowel's wall perfusion.[] bloating Blood in the stool Diarrhea Feeding problems Lack of energy Unstable body temperature Unstable breathing, heart rate, or blood pressure Vomiting Exams and Tests[]

  • Gastrointestinal Stromal Tumor

    However, some people may experience symptoms such as abdominal pain and/or bloating, bleeding from the bowel, decreased appetite, and/or tiredness. What causes GIST?[] Acute onset of severe abdominal pain, fever, shock and cardiovascular failure may indicate gastrointestinal perforation or tumor torsion and peritonitis.[] Hindrance of gastrointestinal passage due to obstruction is also common, and affected individuals may report dysphagia, bloating, early satiety, constipation.[]

  • Bacterial Pneumonia

    Concentrations of serum clozapine, C-reactive protein (CRP) and alpha1 acid glycoprotein were greatly increased during a bacterial pneumonia in a 53-year-old woman.[]

  • Splenectomy

    Other Serum interleukin 6 Tumor necrosis factor C-reactive protein Increased levels after splenectomy. Table 1.[] DO call your health care provider if you have abdominal pain, long-standing abdominal bloating, an alcohol problem, or a drug problem.[] Other Serum interleukin 6 Tumor necrosis factor C-reactive protein Increased levels after splenectomy. Table 2.[]

  • Whipple Disease

    Laboratory tests on admission to the hospital displayed an increased C-reactive protein level (18.6 mg/l: normal range -5) and an elevated leukocyte count (11.3 10 9 leucocytes[] They may experience a loss of weight, as well as abdominal pain and bloating. Fever and fatigue, as well as anemia are also classic signs of Whipple's disease.[] All patients had increased C-reactive-protein concentrations, while rheumatoid factor and anti-CCP-antibodies were absent, and were initially (mis)classified as RA-patients[]

  • Stomach Perforation

    Symptoms Signs and symptoms of peritonitis include: Abdominal pain or tenderness Bloating or a feeling of fullness (distention) in your abdomen Fever Nausea and vomiting Loss[] For several days after the surgery, the patient was unable to move his bowels and had significant abdominal pain , bloating, nausea, and lethargy.[] Symptoms Symptoms of a bowel perforation include: sudden and severe abdominal pain nausea and vomiting fever chills swelling and bloating of the abdomen Tell your doctor or[]

  • Neonatal Hepatitis

    Serum C-reactive protein increased to 33.9 mg/L.[]

  • Hodgkin's Disease

    We describe the case of a 59-year-old Caucasian male who presented to the outpatient clinic with intractable hiccups, upper abdominal pain, repeated bouts of vomiting, and stiff neck. Physical examination revealed a cachectic male with pallor, with enlarged left supraclavicular Virchow's lymph node and[…][]

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