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43 Possible Causes for Constipation, Midline Defects, Periumbilical Pain

  • Small Bowel Obstruction

    The patient was taken to the operating room for a midline laparotomy, and RPTH with incarcerated small bowel was diagnosed.[] CASE: A 29-year-old woman presented to the emergency department with abdominal pain, constipation, nausea, and vomiting.[] Evaluate pain . Crampy abdominal pain, an early sign, may be centered in the periumbilical area.[]

  • Umbilical Hernia

    […] supraumbilical incision including the umbilical hernia defect.[] During the period of observation, care needs to be taken to see that the common causes for straining like coughing, constipation, straining to pass urine are kept at a minimum[] We report a case of a painful periumbilical mass ultimately diagnosed as an infected urachal cyst.[]

  • Ventral Hernia

    A hernia caused by weakness of the anterior ABDOMINAL WALL due to midline defects, previous incisions, or increased intra-abdominal pressure.[] Here we describe a case of a man with an obstructing neoplasm of the colon within a large ventral hernia, whose constipation was initially attributed to incarceration of the[] Clinical Information A hernia caused by weakness of the anterior abdominal wall due to midline defects, previous incisions, or increased intra-abdominal pressure.[]

  • Epigastric Hernia

    Risk factors obesity pregnancy Radiographic features Ultrasound Shows a midline defect which is usually small with or without herniation of omental/properitoneal fat.[] […] few lifestyle choices, including: Quitting smoking Maintaining a healthy weight Avoiding sudden weight gain Avoiding lifting objects that are too heavy for you Preventing constipation[] Constipation may also be common due to the pain medication.[]

  • Littre Hernia

    Midline Defects Midline defects include umbilical, epigastric, and hypogastric hernias.[] CASE REPORT: A 40 yrs old male was admitted with complaints of diffuse abdominal pain, vomiting since four days and constipation since two days.[] pain  Recurrent episodes of intestinal obstruction  Physical examination  May reveal palpable mass of herniated bowel loops with localized tenderness  Diagnostic studies[]

  • Sigmoid Volvulus

    We changed our gowns and redraped the abdomen and then turned to closing the midline fascia defect with 0 PDS in a running fashion.[] A man in his thirties presented to the emergency department with a 3-day history of constipation and acute abdominal pain.[] We present a rare clinical case of acute abdomen due to torsion of wandering spleen and volvulus of sigmoid in a 14-year-old girl presented with painful periumbilical mass[]

  • Cecal Volvulus

    The midline structural defects with nonfixation of the cecum and ascending colon, chronic constipation, and previous abdominal surgery might have been the predisposing factors[] Constipation Other names Costiveness, [1] dyschezia [2] Constipation in a young child seen on X-ray.[] Condition Presentation Diagnosis Management Appendicitis [14] Abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, fever Periumbilical pain, migrates to RLQ Clinical (history & physical exam[]

  • Femoral Hernia

    defects, and often meningoceles.[] If you do not have surgery right away: Increase your fiber intake and drink fluids to avoid constipation. Lose weight if you are overweight.[] Abstract The case of a 21-year-old man presenting with constant periumbilical pain is reported.[]

  • Abdominal Hernia

    An emergency midline laparotomy was performed, and the defect was corrected.[] If your hernia is firm or tender and can’t be pushed back in, or you have sudden severe pain, vomiting or difficulty passing stools (constipation) or wind, seek immediate[] Symptoms of abdominal herniations may be absent or non-specific, consisting of mild abdominal discomfort alternating with episodes of intense periumbilical pain and nausea[]

  • Obturator Hernia

    The majority of published evidence favours the abdominal approach, utilizing a low midline incision.[] The vast majority of patients with obturator hernias are admitted with signs and symptoms of intestinal obstruction, namely anorexia, nausea, vomiting, constipation, and distension[] The pain localized over the periumbilical area with radiation along the medial side of the thigh.[]

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