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160 Possible Causes for Abdominal Cramps, Periumbilical Pain

  • Appendicitis

    Snap Shot 24-year-old presents with nausea, vomiting, constipation, and periumbilical pain that settles in the lower right quadrant.[] Patients often present with abdominal cramps localized within right lower quadrant and bloody stools.[] […] pain Severe cramps Constipation or diarrhea with gas If you have any of the mentioned symptoms, seek medical attention immediately, because timely diagnosis and treatment[]

  • Acute Mesenteric Ischemia

    We present the case of an 84-year-old woman who presented to our emergency department complaining of an acute worsening of pre-existing abdominal periumbilical pain, nausea[] Patients with MVT present with a mixture of nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, and abdominal cramping. Gastrointestinal bleeding occurs in 10% [ 22 ].[] Clinical presentation is classically that of acute onset of severe periumbilical pain that is out of proportion to physical exam findings , /- nausea/vomiting.[]

  • Meckel Diverticulum

    ., periumbilical tenderness and intermittent crampy abdominal pain. Perforation of the inflamed diverticulum can result in peritonitis.[] Diverticulitis Symptoms include diarrhoea, abdominal cramps and periumbilical tenderness.[] However, symptoms may be present, and most commonly include bleeding, abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting and cramping.[]

  • Viral Gastroenteritis

    Signs and Symptoms Watery diarrhoea Vomiting Headache Fever Abdominal cramps Symptoms may last from 1 - 10 days depending on which virus causes the illness.[] Colon And Digestive March 28, 2016 Viral gastroenteritis (stomach flu) is an infection of the intestines that causes diarrhea, abdominal cramping, vomiting, and even fever[] They can include: Vomiting Watery diarrhea Headache Fever Abdominal cramps ("stomach ache") The best way to treat viral gastroenteritis is to rest and prevent severe loss[]

  • Anisakiasis

    A 67-year-old woman presented with periumbilical pain.[] Although treatment of intestinal obstruction with intravenous fluid and gastric decompression reduced the abdominal cramps and the radiological signs of intestinal obstruction[] On physical examination, spontaneous pain and tenderness was noted on palpation over the periumbilical region; however, muscle defense and rebound tenderness were not present[]

  • Lead Poisoning

    A 66-year-old man was admitted for periumbilical pain and constipation.[] A 16-year-old young man was admitted to our hospital due to a 6-mo history of exhaustion, dizziness, nausea, abdominal cramps and constipation.[] Signs of repeated lead exposure include: abdominal pain abdominal cramps aggressive behavior constipation sleep problems headaches irritability loss of developmental skills[]

  • Intestinal Obstruction

    Evaluate pain . Crampy abdominal pain, an early sign, may be centered in the periumbilical area.[] DIOS can cause painful abdominal cramping and stomach aches.[] Symptoms include cramping pain, vomiting, obstipation, and lack of flatus. Diagnosis is clinical, confirmed by abdominal x-rays.[]

  • Acute Hepatic Porphyria

    Most important symptoms are related to the gastrointestinal tract and include intense and nonspecific abdominal pain that may be cramping, constipation, nausea, vomiting,[] Masters suggested Ryan's abdominal bleeding might be caused by acute intermittent porphyria, but there were no abdominal cramps to go along with it.[] The imbalance can contribute to some of these symptoms: Abdominal pain , often severe Chest pain Increased heart rate and blood pressure Limb and back pain Muscle weakness[]

  • Acute Intermittent Porphyria

    QUESTION OF THE DAY A 21-year-old young woman, who recently began taking birth control pills, presents to the emergency room with cramping abdominal pain, anxiety, paranoia[] Masters suggested Ryan's abdominal bleeding might be caused by acute intermittent porphyria, but there were no abdominal cramps to go along with it.[] However, it is occasionally cramping and it frequently is accompanied by constipation and other signs of ileus; abdominal distention, vomiting, nausea, and decrease in bowel[]

  • Acute Pancreatitis

    […] in the left upper quadrant, periumbilical region, and/or epigastrium, although in some cases acute pancreatitis may be painless.[] The patient is a healthy 20-year-old male Marine who presented with multiple episodes of abdominal cramps each day for a month with decreased appetite and nonbilious vomiting[] Initially, the pain worsens after eating or drinking, especially fatty foods, and then typically becomes constant over time.[]

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