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16 Possible Causes for Abdominal Pain Worsens with Movement, Gastric Retention, Vomiting without Nausea

  • Appendicitis

    Somatic pain is usually worsening with movement and is accompanied by anorexia. Nausea and vomiting usually follow the abdominal pain.[] The patient reported nausea without vomiting.[] Nausea, vomiting, anorexia. The patient is usually constipated or simply does not want to have the bowels open, but may have diarrhoea.[]

  • Acute Pancreatitis

    A 36 year old male presented to the emergency department with severe epigastric pain, nausea, vomiting without hematemesis, diarrhea and anorexia.[] Three days later, the patient displayed sudden abdominal pain, distension, nausea, and vomiting without obvious inducements.[] An 80-year-old female with relapsed multiple myeloma presented with severe diarrhea, nausea, vomiting, abdominal pain, and acute renal failure 3 weeks after starting ixazomib[]

  • Acute Peritonitis

    Although the patient may complain of abdominal tenderness, nausea, vomiting, or diarrhea, primary peritonitis is usually first suspected when the dialysate appears cloudy[] pain , which is worsened by any movement.[] pain, which is worsened by any movement.[]

  • Splenic Rupture

    That morning the pain was progressive without nausea or vomiting.[] The major symptoms and signs of splenic rupture include abdominal pain, tenderness and guarding, hypotension, nausea, vomiting, dizziness and syncope ( 9 ).[] However, no characteristic clinical manifestation may be used to definitively diagnose splenic rupture without further investigation.[]

  • Constipation

    Also, straining during a bowel movement or passing a hard stool can lead to or worsen hemorrhoids , which are swollen veins in the rectal area.[] Lastly, if constipation is associated with symptoms such as nausea and vomiting, acute abdominal pain or blood from the rectum, one should immediately seek medical attention[] Adult Dose 17 g/d PO in 8 oz of water Pediatric Dose Not established Contraindications Documented hypersensitivity; colitis, megacolon, bowel perforation, gastric retention[]

  • Upper Gastrointestinal Bleeding

    Call your healthcare provider if you have new or worsening: Abdominal bloating Abdominal cramps or pain Acid indigestion Black, tarry bowel movements Change in bowel habits[] […] and vomiting without associated symptoms.[] Hemoclipping of chronic ulcers; a randomized prospective study of initial deployment success, clip retention rates, and ulcer healing.[]

  • Peptic Ulcer

    Less common ulcer symptoms may include: Feeling full after eating a small amount of food Burping Nausea Vomiting Not feeling hungry Losing weight without trying Bloody or[] […] blood in vomit or stool abdomen that’s hard to the touch abdominal pain that worsens with movement but improves with lying completely still With proper treatment, most peptic[] If gastric retention occurs once ng tube is removed, it will have to be put back in.[]

  • Clostridium Infection

    Most common symptoms are watery diarrhea, having at least three bowel movements per day for two or more days, fever, loss of appetite, nausea, and abdominal pain and/or tenderness[] […] symptoms of nausea, vomiting and diarrhoea followed by constipation.[] In addition, stool transplants have been administered via naso-gastric tube, colonoscope, and retention enema with no comparative efficacy data.[]

  • Bleeding Peptic Ulcer

    There was no history of nausea, vomiting or abdominal cramps.[] […] blood in vomit or stool abdomen that’s hard to the touch abdominal pain that worsens with movement but improves with lying completely still With proper treatment, most peptic[] retention or of recurrent ulceration.[]

  • Intraperitoneal Abscess in the Right Lower Quadrant

    nausea R1112Projectile vomiting R1114Bilious vomiting R112Nausea with vomiting, unspecified R12Heartburn R130Aphagia R1310Dysphagia, unspecified R1311Dysphagia, oral phase[] Peritoneal signs and symptoms Abdominal pain is the hallmark of peritonitis. Nausea and vomiting may be present due to associated ileus.[] For which clinical indicator should the nurse assess the client to determine if the pain is secondary to appendicitis A) urinary retention B) gastric hyperacidity C) rebound[]