Doctor insights on:
Abdominal Pain After Vomiting
What can cause constant upper abdominal pain that disappears after vomiting. It has only happened once?
Nonspecific : There could be many things and it is a complex problem that cannot be effectively solved in this forum. If it only happened once, it may be appropriate to wait and see if it ever happens again. Could have been related to something you ate. If you're worried, see your primary care for a proper evaluation. Hope this helps! ...Read more
Abdominal pain is pain that you feel anywhere between your chest and groin. This is often referred to as the stomach region or belly. Almost everyone experiences pain in the abdomen at one time or another. Most of the time, it is not caused by a serious medical problem. There are many organs in the abdomen. Pain in the abdomen can originate from any one of them, including: Organs related to digestion -- the end of the esophagus, stomach, small and large intestines, liver, gallbladder, and pancreas The aorta -- a large blood vessel that runs straight down the inside of the abdomen The appendix -- an organ in the lower right abdomen that no longer serves much function The kidneys -- two bean-shaped organs that lie deep within the abdominal cavity The spleen -- an organ involved in blood maintenance and infection control However, the pain may start from somewhere else -- like your chest or pelvic area. You may also have a generalized infection, such as the flu or strep throat, that affects many parts of your body. The intensity of the pain does not always reflect the seriousness of the condition causing the pain. Severe abdominal pain can be from mild conditions, such as gas or the cramping of viral gastroenteritis. On the other hand, relatively mild pain or no pain may be present with life-threatening conditions, such as cancer of the ...Read more
Centered abdominal pain, vomiting after eating. Bloating in stomach she took test nothing came back in any of her test what could this be?
Intestinal Angina?: If the cause of the symptoms is not apparent it's possible she has a less common cause such as Chronic Mesenteric Ischemia(also called Intestinal Angina). The cause is partial blockage of arteries supplying the small intestine by atherosclerotic plaque. Symptoms are pain and vomiting after eating. She needs to see a Gastroenterologist in order to diagnose her condition. More tests will be needed. ...Read more
Upper/middle back pain a little towards the left also accompanied by upper abdominal pain sometimes after meals. No vomiting or diarrhea?
3 weeks I've had abdominal pain, nausea & have vomited after meals. I'm not pregnant, had an ultrasound &have small polyps in my gallbladder? Now what?
3 Possibilities: 1-what is presumed to be polyps are actually gallstones. 2-you may have gallbladder disease in the absence of stones. A cck-hida test can check gb function. 3-we are "barking up the wrong tree" & your problems are not gb related. I advise you to see a gb surgeon or gastroenterologist to help sort this out. Good luck! ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Upper/ middle back pain, and upper abdominal pain sometimes after eating? No vomiting or diarrhea. Antacids only help sometimes.
On and off pelvic pain and left abdominal pain. Usually occurs after i vomit, but occurs at other times as well. Vomit after eating/drinking.
Doctor can evaluate: People don't normally vomit, so something's going on. A doctor will can evaluate, because lots of things cause vomiting. Possible causes include: something bothering the stomach like an infection or food poisoning, something blocking the flow through the stomach like severe constipation or a tumor, chemical imbalances such as in liver disease or kidney disease, some medications, being pregnant ... ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Last Depo-Provera was in 12/2012. P was 2 start on 7/1/13, but no p 16 days late have lower bak pain, lower abdominal pain, vomit @ times after eating, slight headaches @ night, white milky dischrge, 2 pg (-)?
Lots of things: Given your history, kidney stones could be the problem again. However there are other conditions that should be considered, including intestinal infections, constipation, urinary tract infection, a problem with your ovaries, or appendicitis. Please visit a doctor for an exam unless your pain improves with OTC pain medicine and your nausea/vomiting gets better with oral rehydration. ...Read more
No special time: Vomiting does not always follow abdominal pain and rumbling. If vomiting occurs more than once or twice in this setting, you should see your doctor. This may be a sign of bowel obstruction. Many people have abdominal pain and noisy bowel sounds. This may be associated with adhesions or ibs, or may be no specific illness at all. ...Read more
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