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82 Possible Causes for Abdominal Distension, Dyspepsia, Normal Body Growth

  • Intestinal Obstruction

    A 27-year-old male presented with a history of gastric pain combined with nausea and abdominal distension that had been present for 5 d.[] […] cholecystitis & biliary colic Peptic ulcer disease Small bowel obstruction Gynaecological disorders Acute pancreatitis Renal & ureteric colic Malignant disease Acute diverticulitis Dyspepsia[] Mechanical obstruction can also result from hernias, fecal impaction, abnormal tissue growth, the presence of foreign bodies in the intestines, or inflammatory bowel disease[]

  • Malignant Ovarian Neoplasm

    Early symptoms are often vague, such as abdominal discomfort, abdominal distension or bloating, urinary frequency or dyspepsia.[] Early symptoms (eg, dyspepsia, bloating, early satiety, gas pains, backache) are nonspecific.[] Normal cells in the body grow, divide, and are replaced on a routine basis. Sometimes, cells divide abnormally and begin to grow out of control.[]

  • Celiac Disease

    We report here a 6-year-old girl presenting with malaise, abdominal pain, loss of appetite, abdominal distension.[] CD prevalence in adults with functional dyspepsia or irritable bowel syndrome can rise to over 10% of cases, as reported in some studies.[] Delayed growth and nutrient deficiencies can result in, and may lead to conditions such as anemia (a lower than normal number of red blood cells) and osteoporosis, a disease[]

  • Pancreatic Adenocarcinoma

    Abdominal distension: Swelling of the abdomen, usually due to an increased amount of intestinal gas.[] A 63-year-old woman presented to the hospital with persistent nausea, dyspepsia and weight loss for 6 months.[] These damage cells and affect their ability to function normally. The result can be cancerous growths.[]

  • Abdominal Bloating

    Abdominal distension may be generalised, or may be localised to a discrete mass or enlargement of an organ.[] […] loads (604 310 ml; p 0.030 vs healthy subjects) and developed a paradoxical response, that is, diaphragmatic contraction (14 3% EMG increment; p CONCLUSIONS: In functional dyspepsia[] Probiotics (such as VSL#3), which are bacteria found naturally in the body that promote the growth of good bacteria, may reduce bloating and flatulence by promoting growth[]

  • Adenocarcinoma of the Colon

    We conclude that any child presenting with unexplained persistent constipation, abdominal distension or bleeding per rectum, colon cancer should be suspected and investigated[] Causes Normally, body cells follow an orderly process of growth, division, and death. Cancer happens when cells grow and divide uncontrollably, without dying.[] During the autopsy, a general examination revealed severe cachexia and marked abdominal distension.[]

  • Superior Mesenteric Artery Syndrome

    A 77-year-old man, who did not have a history of surgery, experienced repeated vomiting and developed abdominal distension.[] KEYWORDS: functional dyspepsia; postprandial distress syndrome; small intestinal bacterial overgrowth; superior mesenteric artery syndrome[] Body mass index (BMI) was normal in 72.2% of the patients. Medical management was successful in 13 patients (72.2%). The median duration of treatment was 45 days.[]

  • Malignant Gastric Neoplasm

    About 1 year after surgery, she presented with persistent abdominal distension and underwent conservative managements.[] The prevalence of clinically significant endoscopic findings in primary care patients with uninvestigated dyspepsia: the Canadian Adult Dyspepsia Empiric Treatment - Prompt[] […] cells of the body undergo change and exhibit abnormal cell growth.[]

  • Gastric Adenocarcinoma

    On physical examination, the patient demonstrated abdominal distension with shifting dullness.[] Abstract An elderly Thai woman had presented with dyspepsia and reflux symptoms since 6 years.[] […] cells of the body undergo change and exhibit abnormal cell growth.[]

  • Inflammatory Bowel Disease Type 1

    Mild abdominal distension (bloating) is common and harmless, even in people without IBD.[] SE Shim, Milan Bassan, Jamshid S Kalantar, Martin D Weltman, Michael Jones, Nicholas Powell and Nicholas J Talley, Duodenal eosinophilia and early satiety in functional dyspepsia[] Worry about appearance, slow growth, weight loss Feeling vulnerable; unable to rely on body to function normally like everyone else Frustration at physical limitations, being[]

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