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67 Possible Causes for Bilious Vomiting, Projectile Vomiting

  • Hypertrophic Pyloric Stenosis

    Emesis was determined to be bilious if the vomit was described as "green," "containing bile," or "bilious."[] A 34-day-old girl was admitted with chief complaints of projectile vomiting and poor weight gain.[] Although infants with HPS usually present between 3 and 5 weeks of life, HPS must be considered as part of the differential diagnosis of newborns with non-bilious vomiting[]

  • Duodenal Atresia

    Abstract Congenital duodenal obstruction, a common complication of Down syndrome, most often presents as neonatal bilious vomiting.[] One always must consider duodenal atresia with an anomalous biliary system as a possible cause of bilious vomiting with a high grade proximal bowel obstruction in a neonate[] Abstract An 8-day-old newborn presented with non-bilious vomiting, upper abdominal fullness, and failure to pass meconium.[]

  • Congenital Pyloric Stenosis

    The infant may present with failure to retain feeds, persistent non-bilious vomiting after feeds, a palpable epigastric mass [which is the thickened pylorus] and dehydration[] The features of projectile vomiting, a pyloric olive and visible peristalsis were studied and their clinical and diagnostic significance was compared with that of radiological[] Two days later the baby was brought again to the family practitioner with a history that he has been vomiting almost every feed and the vomiting was projectile immediately[]

  • Pyloric Stenosis

    Abstract A 47-year-old man presented with epigastric pain relieved by bilious vomiting since one month.[] Watch for these signs and symptoms: Projectile vomiting.[] Recurrent projectile non-bilious vomiting, typically in a 3- to-6-week-old infant (usually male), but may occur on older infants.[]

  • Intestinal Obstruction

    CASE REPORT: We report a case of a 5-day-old previously healthy baby who presented to our pediatric emergency department with bilious vomiting, grossly bloody stool, and abdominal[] vomiting Intestinal malrotation/volvulus: sudden-onset, bilious vomiting with acute abdomen symptoms Hirschsprung disease: failure to pass stool in first days of life, explosive[] PATIENT CONCERNS: We described the case of a 1-month-old female who had abdominal distention and bilious vomiting.[]

  • Acquired Hypertrophic Pyloric Stenosis

    This condition causes severe projectile non-bilious vomiting.[] The typical infant presents with nonbilious projectile vomiting and ...[] Bilious vomiting is infantile hypertrophic pyloric stenosis. Simple and complicated hypertrophic pyloric stenosis in the.[]

  • Small Bowel Obstruction

    It wasn’t until a med student asked him to “pinch the nose on his surgical mask” that Stutzman began projectile vomiting self-respect all over the operating room.[] They presented with abdominal pain and bilious vomiting, with no medical or surgical history.[] A 45-year-old woman presented to emergency services with severe pain in abdomen and bilious vomiting in the past 2 days, having a history of abdominal hysterectomy 10 years[]

  • Pyloric Obstruction

    Vomiting usually is non-bilious. Weight loss is frequent. Epigastric fullness and early satiety are common.[] A cardiac echo showed tetrology of Fallot, for which prostaglandin therapy was started on the first day of life.The neonate developed projectile vomiting after feeds at the[] The gastric outlet obstruction then causes non-bilious, projectile vomiting (hallmark of the diagnosis of pyloric stenosis) which depletes hydrochloric acid from the stomach[]

  • Duodenal Stenosis

    If the defect is located proximal to the major duodenal papilla, nonbilious vomiting occurs, whereas a defect occurring distal to the papilla causes bilious vomiting.[] One week after surgery when she developed intermittent episodes of projectile vomiting.[] Case report – The patient is 2 year old aged girl with persistent non-bilious vomiting.[]

  • Partial Pyloric Obstruction

    IHPS rarely causes bilious vomiting and most frequently occurs in infants between ages 3 and 6 weeks.[] The patient experiences projectile vomiting of partially digested food after eating; the vomitus does not contain bile.[] Infants with pyloric stenosis are hungry and feed well but vomit forcefully (projectile vomiting) shortly after eating.[]

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