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93 Possible Causes for Anorectal Fistula, Chills, Lower Abdominal Pain

  • Crohn's Disease

    A 53-year-old man with Crohn's disease treated with adalimumab was hospitalised with abdominal pain, fatigue, fever and chills.[] Anorectal fistulas are common among people who have an anorectal abscess, Crohn disease, or tuberculosis. Anorectal fistulas can cause pain and produce pus.[] We describe the case of a 51-year-old man presenting with 7 months of right lower quadrant abdominal pain on the background of known Crohn's disease.[]

  • Tuberculous Peritonitis

    Signs and symptoms of PAD include abdominal tenderness; distended abdomen; nausea and vomiting; cloudy dialysis fluid; fever; chills.[] The patient was a 62-year-old woman (Para IV) who consulted our hospital with chief complains of lower abdominal pain and constipation.[] She denied fevers, chills, night sweats, or cough. She denied sick contacts or recent travel outside the United States. She denied taking medications or using alcohol.[]

  • Pelvic Actinomycosis

    Spiking fever and chills, intestinal colic, vomiting, and weight loss, a palpable (can be felt) mass and an external sinus are evident in this type of actinomycosis.[] Three women with intrauterine devices (IUD) each presented with lower abdominal pain and pelvic mass, and elevated white blood cell count and C-reactive protein.[] The patient presented with lower abdominal pain to the gynecology clinic and was found to have a pelvic tumor. She had no history of intrauterine device use.[]

  • Anorectal Abscess

    Fever and chills may also be present. What treatment is prescribed for an anorectal abscess?[] What is Anorectal Abscess and Fistula-in-Ano Statistics on Anorectal Abscess and Fistula-in-Ano Risk Factors for Anorectal Abscess and Fistula-in-Ano Progression of Anorectal[] abdominal pain and fever).[]

  • Abdominal Actinomycosis

    A 27- year-old female patient was admitted complaining of lower abdominal pain. She had undergone ventriculoperitoneal shunt surgery 10 years ago.[] A case of abdominal actinomycosis is described in a woman with recurrent right lower abdominal pain and low-grade fever without history of appendectomy.[] We describe a previously healthy 11-year-old girl who presented with right lower quadrant abdominal pain and drainage.[]

  • Colonic Crohn's Disease

    Abscesses and Fistulas 339 Malignant Tumours of the Anal 361 1 373 Dermatological Anal 387 3 417 Clinical Management of Patients 425 for Fecal Incontinence 439 7 446 Essential[] Ultrasonography may better delineate gynecologic pathology in women with lower abdominal and pelvic pain.[] Symptoms may include chronic diarrhea, rectal bleeding, weight loss, fever, abdominal pain and tenderness, feeling of mass or fullness in the lower-right abdomen, and delayed[]

  • Perianal Abscess

    When the abscess spreads to ischiorectal region, fever, chill and severe perirectal pain may develop as symptoms. Pain at defecation may result in constipation.[] The main paradigms to follow in the management of anorectal fistulas include the following: Determine the anatomy of the fistula Provide adequate drainage Eradicate the fistula[] High pelvirectal abscesses may cause lower abdominal pain and fever without rectal symptoms. Sometimes fever is the only symptom.[]

  • Colitis Cystica Profunda

    She had no fever, chills, rectal bleeding, or nausea, but had occasional vomiting. She had no family history of any colorectal disease.[] Implantation Metastasis into an Anal Fistula .. . 58 73.[] As with our patient, he presented with left lower abdominal pain and known history of diverticulosis.[]

  • Intraperitoneal Abscess in the Right Lower Quadrant

    Stagnation of qi and blood, imbalance between the nutrient qi and defensive qi, and confrontation between the pathogenic factors and the body resistance result in fever and chills[] Anorectal abscesses are more common in men and often develop from anorectal fistulas or sexually transmitted infections.[] Syndrome of acute right lower quadrant abdominal pain associated with mesenteric lymph node enlargement and a normal appendixQ.[]

  • Pediatric Crohn's Disease

    If you have chills, fever, pain, dizziness, or bloody diarrhea while away, call a doctor immediately.[] Anorectal fistulas are common among people who have an anorectal abscess, Crohn disease, or tuberculosis. Anorectal fistulas can cause pain and produce pus.[] abdominal pain and severe dehydration from purulent rectal discharge (in severe cases, especially in the elderly) In some cases, UC has a fulminant course marked by the following[]

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