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255 Possible Causes for Abdominal Pain, Painful Erection, Severe Abdominal Pain

  • Sickle Cell Crisis

    In boys, an erection that doesn't go away Pain that does not go away with treatment Abnormal speech, weakness in arms or legs, or uneven face that may mean a stroke Treatment[] Abdominal pain is quite common in sickle cell crisis, although the cause of abdominal pain is seldom determined and remains controversial.[] The major symptoms are anemia, periodic joint and limb pain and sometimes edema of the joints, chronic ulceration about the ankles, episodes of severe abdominal pain with[]

  • Duodenal Ulcer

    An erect chest X-ray confirmed the presence of pneumoperitoneum and a right-sided pneumothorax.[] Peptic ulcers are eroded areas in the lining of stomach and duodenum, which result in abdominal pain, possible bleeding, and other gastrointestinal symptoms.[] Plain radiograph Abdominal films have little role in the setting of vague/chronic upper abdominal pain, and have a very low yield.[]

  • Appendicitis

    When trying to walk erect, the pain intensifies and warns that something isn’t right.[] 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[] A history of anal pruritus is the most characteristic symptom, but the parasites can cause severe abdominal pain mimicking appendicitis.[]

  • Chronic Prostatitis

    Sexual problems of CPPS may include difficulty achieving an erection, and pain during and after ejaculation. How is chronic prostatitis diagnosed?[] Perineal pain Lower Abdominal Pain Scrotal Pain Pain in penis Pain in inner thighs Absent Symptoms (Contrast with Acute Prostatitis ) Systemic symptoms rare Obstructive urinary[] It is a quite severe disease characterized by high fever, chills, severe pain in the lower abdominal region and in the perineum, burning at voiding or difficulties to void[]

  • Sickle Cell Disease

    erections.[] […] vomiting) Uncontrollable fever Chest pain or shortness of breath Severe abdominal pain Sickle Cell Disease Diagnosis The health-care professional will take the complete medical[] pain 2 weeks later and subsequently tested positive for Plasmodium falciparum.[]

  • Intestinal Perforation

    Thus, an erect posteroanterior chest radiograph is not sufficiently sensitive to rule out pneumoperitoneum in patients presenting with upper abdominal pain.[] 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[] In addition, sudden severe abdominal pain and tenderness developed 10 days after lung biopsy.[]

  • Gastric Rupture

    In the unit, the patient became irritable and severe abdominal pain was noted. A semi-erect chest X-ray ( Fig. 1 ) revealed a massive pneumoperitoneum.[] Vomiting and abdominal pain, although rare in PWS, were frequent findings in this cohort.[] abdominal pain (2) free air within the abdomen (3) diffuse peritonitis (4) shock (5) hole or tear in the gastric wall, with leakage of oral radiocontrast material (6) subcutaneous[]

  • Hereditary Angioedema

    Priapism is involuntary, painful and prolonged erection of penis more than 4 h without sexual desire.[] M. aged 21, transported to emergency after being wakened from sleep by severe, acute abdominal pain.[] Hereditary angioedema (HAE) is a potentially life-threatening inherited disease characterized by attacks of skin swelling, severe abdominal pain, and upper airway swelling[]

  • Sigmoid Volvulus

    Figure 17c Figure 18 “Northern exposure” sign in a 52-year-old man with abdominal pain.[] We report a previously healthy young woman with the triad of constipation, progressive abdominal distension, and severe abdominal pain, with plain-film x-ray studies mimicking[] Patient 2, an 11-year-old boy, presented with abdominal pain, abdominal distention, and bloody mucoid stool.[]

  • Cecal Volvulus

    The pain was diffuse and colicky in nature. She had no co-morbid illness and no history of surgery in the past.[] The patient returned to the ED 11 hours later reporting recurring abdominal pain.[] A 78-year-old woman presented with fever, severe abdominal pain, and distension. She had been institutionalized for depression and senile dementia.[]

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