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216 Possible Causes for Abdominal Bruit

  • Median Arcuate Ligament Syndrome

    Patients with MALS are often middle-aged females presenting with a triad of postprandial epigastric pain, weight loss and abdominal bruit.[] Patients with median arcuate ligament syndrome present with postprandial abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, weight loss, and abdominal bruit.[] The abdominal pain may be related to meals, may be accompanied by weight loss, and may be associated with an abdominal bruit heard by a clinician.[]

  • Abdominal Angina

    The classic triad of celiac compression syndrome consists of abdominal pain, an epigastric bruit, and angiographic evidence of celiac compression.[] Signs Abdominal bruit (60-90%) Fecal Occult Blood Test ing (10%) VI. Imaging: Diagnosis Angiography (gold standard) MRA Abdomen Ultrasound duplex VII.[] The abdomen is scaphoid and soft and abdominal bruit is present in almost 80% of the patients.[]

  • Hyperplasia of the Renal Artery

    On examination, there was an audible abdominal bruit.[] Renal FMD Clinical features of renal artery stenosis Secondary hypertension Abdominal bruit Symptoms of chronic kidney disease Flank or abdominal pain Cerebrovascular FMD[] […] unexplained volume overload (heart failure or pulmonary edema) Symptoms primary symptoms hypertension Physical exam extremities may have edema if volume overloaded abdomen abdominal[]

  • Ruptured Aortic Aneurysm

    Careful examination of all patients with a ruptured aneurysm, particularly listening for an abdominal bruit, will usually allow the diagnosis of aortocaval rupture to be made[] […] examination as pulsatile abdominal masses May be limited secondary to patient body habitus and size of aneurysm Abdominal bruits are uncommon findings Complications of unruptured[] Most cases show evidence of a large arteriovenous fistula which can, on occasions, dominate the clinical picture, e.g. cyanosed lower extremities or cardiac failure, but abdominal[]

  • Renal Hypertension

    One remarkable finding in nearly 50% of affected individuals is an abdominal bruit, especially when present during both diastole and systole.[] Abdominal bruits serve as a clinical sign of vascular stenosis. Difference in kidney size or unexplained renal insufficiency also raises clinical suspicion.[]

  • Renal Artery Aneurysm

    Otherwise, patients may present with arterial hypertension, pain, hematuria , abdominal pulsatile mass or abdominal bruit.[] In rare cases, a pulsatile abdominal mass (only seen in very large aneurysms) and vascular bruits might be observed.[]

  • Splenic Artery Aneurysm

    Physical examination may be normal, but some doctors note abdominal bruit on auscultation.[] He had no palpable abdominal mass, tenderness nor vascular bruit. Laboratory test results were within normal limits.[] The patient had not undergone previous abdominal surgery. Clinical examination revealed, on abdominal palpation, a periumbilical pulsatile mass with a systolic bruit.[]

  • Portal Hypertension

    Physical examination revealed a soft abdomen, with no abdominal bruit, no pulsatile abdominal mass, and no stigmata of chronic liver disease.[] CASE REPORT: A 41-year-old man with previous medical history of recurrent, alcoholic pancreatitis presented with several episodes of hematemesis and abdominal pain for 48 []

  • Malignant Neoplasm of Pancreas

    If the tumor involves the body and tail of the pancreas, an abdominal bruit may be heard in the left upper quadrant (indicating involvement of the splenic artery) and a large[]

  • Acute Mesenteric Ischemia

    bruit caused by stenosis of mesenteric vessels A patient typically presents with postprandial abdominal pain ( abdominal angina ), food aversion, and weight loss![] […] postprandial epigastric pain usually within the first hour after eating Can lead to a fear of eating weight loss and malabsorption Bloating , nausea, occasional diarrhea Abdominal[] […] stenosis can lead to acute-on-chronic mesenteric ischemia acute mesenteric ischemia Clinical features Some patients may be asymptomatic (see “Pathophysiology”) So-called ' abdominal[]

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