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276 Possible Causes for Abdominal Rebound Tenderness, Constipation

  • Appendicitis

    Abdominal examination revealed rebound tenderness at the McBurney's point.[] Other symptoms may include: Swelling in the abdomen Loss of appetite Nausea and vomiting Constipation or diarrhea Inability to pass gas Low fever Not everyone with appendicitis[] Recurrent abdominal pain, chronic constipation and positive family history of appendectomy were more frequent in appendectomized children ( P 0.001).[]

  • Acute Peritonitis

    Abdominal Rebound tenderness with guarding May have referred pain to shoulder Rigid, distended abdomen Bowel sounds decrease to absent Acute Care Management Nursing Diagnosis[] In the early stage of the disease, diarrhea is a frequent symptom, but soon gives way to obstinate constipation.[] Rebound tenderness  If inflammation under the diaphragm  Shoulder tip Pain  Pelvic inflammation: Abdominal signs but severe tenderness of P/R or P/V 14.[]

  • Intestinal Infarction

    Moreover, on the 3rd day after the operation, his abdominal pain deteriorated and a full abdominal tenderness and rebound with muscle tension was noticed.[] […] acidosis. nausea in 44% vomiting in 35% diarrhea in 35% heart rate 100 in 33% rectal bleeding in 16% (not stated if this number also included occult blood – presumably not) constipation[] […] of patients recover and do not progress beyond this phase Paralytic phase Shock phase Acute abd omen with abdominal guarding and rebound tenderness Signs of septic shock[]

  • Diverticular Abscess

    Pain may be brought on with eating and may be relieved by bowel movements Altered bowel habit- commonly constipation but diarrhoea can be a symptom Bloated feeling mucus discharge[] Fiber prevents constipation by making the stool soft and easier to pass.[] Diets low in fiber cause stool to be harder, and can lead to constipation.[]

  • Ileus

    Patient also demonstrated peritoneal signs, including muscle guarding and rebounding tenderness.[] Nonselective μ-opioid receptor antagonists reverse constipation and opioid-induced ileus but cross the blood-brain barrier and may reverse analgesia.[] Risk factors for constipation in the ICU According to Nassar et al, (2009), constipation occurred in 69.9% of the patients who stayed for loger than 3 days in the ICU.[]

  • Small Bowel Obstruction

    Severe direct tenderness, involuntary guarding, abdominal rigidity, and rebound tenderness suggest advanced SBO, as do marked leukocytosis, neutrophilia, bandemia, and lactic[] CASE: A 29-year-old woman presented to the emergency department with abdominal pain, constipation, nausea, and vomiting.[] PRESENTATION OF CASE: A 61-year old patient was admitted to our General Surgical and Emergency Unit because of sudden abdominal pain, vomit and constipation.[]

  • Intestinal Obstruction

    Palpate for focal tenderness* (including guarding and rebound tenderness on palpation).[] She developed persistent non-bilious vomiting that was associated with constipation soon after birth.[] Dehydration has been proposed as a risk factor for DIOS and constipation in CF.[]

  • Perforated Diverticulitis

    They may have signs of peritonitis with rebound and guarding on examination, as well as generalized abdominal tenderness. E. What diagnostic tests should be performed?[] For still others, it may cause only mild cramps, bloating, or constipation.[] Diet ( low-fiber , rich in fat and red meat) Obesity , low physical activity Cigarette consumption References: [2] [3] Classification Pathophysiology Diverticulosis Chronic constipation[]

  • Large Bowel Obstruction

    Signs of clinical deterioration include: Rebound tenderness and guarding. Increasing abdominal distension with tympany or abdominal pain. Vital signs: Fever.[] The final diagnosis was large bowel obstruction secondary to constipation.[] Intermittent left-lower-quadrant pain in the abdomen over a long period of time and generally recurring constipation may be caused by diverticulitis.[]

  • Uterine Fibroid

    On examination, the abdomen was diffusely tender, with moderate spasm and rebound tenderness in both iliac fossae. Pregnancy test was negative.[] A 48-year-old nulliparous presented with a two-day history of abdominal pain, bloating, constipation, and menorrhagia. Within eight hours, her distress level increased.[] This can include questions about urinary issues, constipation, fertility issues, abdominal pressure or pain, painful menses, and pain during intercourse.[]

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