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166 Possible Causes for Abdominal Pain, Crohn's Disease, Periumbilical Pain

  • Appendicitis

    During October 2016 a 58-year-old woman was operated because of a clinical recurrence of Crohn's disease.[] Snap Shot 24-year-old presents with nausea, vomiting, constipation, and periumbilical pain that settles in the lower right quadrant.[] Compared to the no appendicolith group, the appendicolith group demonstrated more prolonged abdominal pain ( 48 hours) before the ED visit (23.1% vs. 11.5%; P 0.013), clinical[]

  • Intestinal Obstruction

    Abstract Few data are available regarding emergency surgery for Crohn's disease (CD) during pregnancy.[] Evaluate pain . Crampy abdominal pain, an early sign, may be centered in the periumbilical area.[] This was associated with cyclical lower abdominal pains, abdominal swelling, and weight loss.[]

  • Small Bowel Obstruction

    Abdominal CT scan showed features of ileocaecal Crohn's disease. She was treated with high dose steroids and her symptoms rapidly settled.[] Evaluate pain . Crampy abdominal pain, an early sign, may be centered in the periumbilical area.[] The clinical presentations varied, ranging from asymptomatic, chronic abdominal pain, or acute abdominal pain as acute abdomen.[]

  • Intestinal Perforation

    Twelve free perforations in 10 patients with Crohn's disease were studied.[] It should be differentiated from other causes of abdominal pain as the manifestations of the different etiologies can be diverse with abdominal rigidity being common to all[] BACKGROUND & AIMS: To date, only one gene (TNFSF15) has been identified and validated as a Crohn's disease (CD)-associated gene in non-Caucasian populations.[]

  • Meckel Diverticulitis

    Clinically, acute Meckel diverticulitis can be mistaken for acute appendicitis or Crohn disease.[] The most common initial presentation is a periumbilical, gnawing pain that migrates within a few hours to the right iliac fossa.[] […] mortality in elderly patients who present to the emergency department (ED) with abdominal pain exceeds 10%. 1 In this population, small bowel obstruction is one of the most[]

  • Meckel Diverticulum

    Although the association of Crohn disease and Meckel diverticulum has been widely reported, the direct involvement of a Meckel diverticulum by Crohn disease is less common[] Localised periumbilical pain may be experienced in the right lower quadrant (like appendicitis).[] RESULTS: The presenting complaints represented a variety of common GI presentations, including nausea, vomiting, and acute abdominal pain (n 3); acute abdominal pain with[]

  • Mesenteric Vein Thrombosis

    disease radiation enteritis typhlitis neoplasm pseudothickening related to incomplete distention and residual fluid Promoted articles (advertising)[] A 76-year-old Caucasian man presented with acute onset of intense periumbilical abdominal pain associated with nonbloody diarrhea.[] Severe subcontinuous abdominal pain out of proportion to the physical findings and abdominal distension were the major symptoms in both patients.[]

  • Pancreatic Abscess

    Others develop by extension of infection or inflammation resulting from conditions such as appendicitis, diverticulitis, Crohn disease, pancreatitis, pelvic inflammatory disease[] The sequence is typical: periumbilical or epigastric reference of pain at onset, followed by a shift to the right lower quadrant after a few hours.[] On the 26th day of the first intervention, the patient had fever and abdominal pain and his clinic was deteriorated.[]

  • Acute Pancreatitis

    Pancreatitis: Acute pancreatitis with a thickened inhomogeneous pancreas and large effusions Pancreatitis: Pancreatitis in a patient with Crohn disease Pancreatitis: Pancreatitis[] […] in the left upper quadrant, periumbilical region, and/or epigastrium, although in some cases acute pancreatitis may be painless.[] The clinical value of amylase and lipase measurement for the diagnosis of acute pancreatitis was evaluated in 253 patients presenting with acute abdominal pain.[]

  • Retrocecal Appendicitis

    Ricci MA, Meyer KK (1985) Psoas abscess complicating Crohn's disease. Am J Gastroenterol 80: 970-977. Bresee JS, Edwards MS (1990) Psoas abscess in children.[] RESULTS: Patients presented with right lower abdominal pain (49%, 16/33), right flank pain (24%, 8/33), right upper abdominal pain (18%, 6/33), and periumbilical pain (15%[] We report a series of four patients with retrocecal appendicitis who presented with acute right upper abdominal pain.[]

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