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100 Possible Causes for Abdominal Bloating, Projectile Vomiting

  • Intestinal Obstruction

    Abdominal bloating and swelling. Abdominal pain, usually crampy. The pain usually comes in sharp waves and may get better for a while.[] vomiting Intestinal malrotation/volvulus: sudden-onset, bilious vomiting with acute abdomen symptoms Hirschsprung disease: failure to pass stool in first days of life, explosive[] They share similar symptoms e.g. bloating, abdominal pain, but are distinct conditions.[]

  • Pyloric Stenosis

    A 17-year-old female was referred to our hospital with worsening dietary intake and abdominal bloating. She had epigastric fullness, but no abdominal pain.[] Specialty General surgery Symptoms Projectile vomiting after feeding 00675 at CHORUS UCL Institute of Child Health Peristaltic waves video on NEJM[] The classic presentation includes projectile vomiting and an infant who remains hungry after vomiting.[]

  • Pyloric Obstruction

    Patients with GOO can present with nausea, post-prandial vomiting, early satiety, dehydration, abdominal bloating, weight loss, and epigastric tenderness.[] Signs include: Vomiting after feeding. The baby may vomit forcefully, ejecting breast milk or formula up to several feet away (projectile vomiting).[] Bloating which is a sensation of fullness in the upper abdominal region. Early satiety where a person feels full after eating just a few bites of food.[]

  • Delayed Gastric Emptying

    The common signs and symptoms of delayed gastric emptying includes : Nausea Vomiting – severe projectile vomiting may indicate a complete obstruction Abdominal distension[] Gastric (anorexia, nausea, early satiation, abdominal bloating/fullness, vomiting, and abdominal pain) and esophageal (dysphagia, heartburn, and acid regurgitation) symptoms[] This causes premature satiety sensations due to abdominal discomfort from bloating, which can make refeeding uncomfortable.[]

  • Acquired Hypertrophic Pyloric Stenosis

    The typical infant presents with nonbilious projectile vomiting and ...[] The patient experiences projectile vomiting of partially digested food after eating; the vomitus does not contain bile.[] But, it usually presents within the first 3-4 weeks of life and is noticed by the classic sign of projectile vomiting In case of any signs of poor feeding, projectile vomiting[]

  • Congenital Pyloric Stenosis

    The features of projectile vomiting, a pyloric olive and visible peristalsis were studied and their clinical and diagnostic significance was compared with that of radiological[] Two days later the baby was brought again to the family practitioner with a history that he has been vomiting almost every feed and the vomiting was projectile immediately[] Projectile vomiting (non bile-stained fluid) Weight loss, child becomes emaciated and dehydrated. Hypertrophied pylorus is palpated in the epigastrium (“olive”).[]

  • Hypertrophic Pyloric Stenosis

    A 34-day-old girl was admitted with chief complaints of projectile vomiting and poor weight gain.[] After an uncomplicated postoperative course with normal feeding and weight gain, projectile vomiting reoccurred.[] Patients present with projectile vomiting, weight loss and dehydration.[]

  • Intestinal Pseudo-Obstruction

    […] exam, the health care provider will most often see abdominal bloating.[] He presented to the emergency department with acute onset of bilious projectile vomiting, abdominal distension, and constipation since 3 days.[] Symptoms Symptoms include: Abdominal pain Bloating Constipation Nausea and vomiting Swollen abdomen ( abdominal distention ) Weight loss Exams and Tests During a physical[]

  • Sigmoid Volvulus

    Symptoms are that of a large bowel obstruction: constipation, abdominal bloating, nausea and/or vomiting. Onset may be acute or chronic.[] Case Reports Case 1 A 22 year old patient presented to emergency room (ER) complaining of abdominal pain associated with distension and non projectile vomiting for three days[] […] large quantities of gas or stool Abdominal distension High fever – in cases of colonic perforation Possible development of colonic ischemic if treatment is delayed Peritonitis[]

  • Viral Gastroenteritis

    Diarrhea Nausea and vomiting Abdominal pain and bloating Fever, malaise, and muscle aches may be present but are not always.[] The symptoms may include: Sudden onset of abdominal pain Dark-green vomiting (bile), not just light-green mucus Usually, but not always, projectile vomiting Agonizing pain[] Lactose intolerance leads to bloating, tummy (abdominal) pain, wind and watery stools after drinking milk.[]

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