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282 Possible Causes for Hernia, Left Upper Quadrant Pain, Vomiting

  • Intestinal Obstruction

    An internal hernia is a rare cause of intestinal obstruction, which can occur at any age.[] She developed persistent non-bilious vomiting that was associated with constipation soon after birth.[] When it is met it present with abdominal pain, vomiting and other symptoms compatible with intestinal obstruction varying on the segments being involved.[]

  • Small Bowel Obstruction

    Internal hernia related to paracecal hernia is a rare disease and is difficult to confirm by preoperative diagnosis.[] The signs and symptoms of small bowel obstruction include the following: Intermittent cramps in the abdomen Nausea accompanied by vomiting Bouts of constipation and diarrhea[] The boy presented with a 3-day history of repeated bouts of abdominal pain and vomiting, which became bilious on the last day.[]

  • Large Bowel Obstruction

    Internal hernias are a rare cause of intestinal obstruction. Paraduodenal hernias are the most common type of internal hernias.[] A 27-year-old woman presented to the emergency department with a 24-hour history of severe left iliac fossa pain associated with vomiting.[] […] year-old female patient presented to the emergency department with complaints of diffuse abdominal pain and constipation for 10 days with progressive abdominal distention and vomiting[]

  • Splenic Rupture

    To our knowledge, this is the first report in the literature describing a splenic rupture that occurred within the hernia sac of a congenital umbilical hernia.[] Splenic hemorrhage secondary to retching and vomiting from incarceration of paraesophageal hernia is a rare but life-threatening complication.[] While awaiting further investigation, the patient developed acute onset left upper quadrant pain, peritonism and hypovolaemic shock.[]

  • Subphrenic Abscess

    Traumatic diaphragmatic hernias can be difficult to diagnose because of their varied clinical and radiologic signs and because patients may not present with symptoms for months[] There was no history of fever, chills, vomiting, or abdominal pain. There was a history of non-insulin-dependent diabetes . . . José L. Zambrana, M.D., Ph.D. Juan A.[] He complains of extreme abdominal pain worse in the left upper quadrant which has worsened over the past 30 minutes.[]

  • Autosomal Dominant Polycystic Kidney Disease

    Six patients from the two groups developed new abdominal hernias at 36 5 months (6-55 months) after starting PD.[] We report a case of an ADPKD patient post kidney transplantation presenting with nausea, vomiting, and abdominal pain without signs of peritonitis.[] A 42-year-old man known to have autosomal dominant polycystic kidney disease presented with sudden left-upper-quadrant pain and hypotension.[]

  • Diverticulitis of the Colon

    The association of complicated inguinal hernia and diverticulitis is rare.[] Left lower quadrant pain and other gastrointestinal complaints such as nausea, vomiting, change in bowel habits, a loss of appetite, and fever may occur.[] You may experience significant left, lower abdominal pain with additional symptoms of fever, chills, nausea, vomiting and change in bowels.[]

  • Pancreatic Pseudocyst

    CT and MRCP of the abdomen showed a cystic lesion located in the tail of the pancreas, which entered the chest cavity via an esophageal hiatal hernia.[] The child was presented with fever, abdominal pain and vomiting for a period of 5 days.[] upper left quadrant radiating to the back.[]

  • Chronic Pancreatitis

    This case illustrates a rare presentation of chronic pancreatitis with a Bochdalek hernia as a right-sided pleural effusion in a patient who was previously asymptomatic.[] Other symptoms of the condition include nausea, vomiting, reduced appetite, exocrine and endocrine dysfunction.[] This pain is typically located in the epigastric and left upper quadrant with referral into the upper left lumbar region, and is frequently associated with nausea, vomiting[]

  • Acute Pancreatitis

    […] esophageal surgery, but also after relatively minor procedures that do not involve manipulations near the pancreas, such as thyroidectomy, parathyroidectomy, and inguinal hernia[] The chemotherapy was continued, but later, the patient showed abdominal pain, distension, nausea, and vomiting again.[] A 32-year-old male presented to our hospital with chief complaints of sharp and persistent left upper quadrant abdominal pain radiating to the back.[]

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