Doctor insights on:
Anatomy And Physiology Of Gastroenteritis
Is gray's anatomy the best reference book for me to learn about my body more in depth? What's the physiology equivalent?
Gray's anatomy: Was first published in 1858! Our understanding of anatomy hasn't changed that much over the centuries whereas our knowledge of physiology has progressed very rapidly. As such I'm not aware of a "classic" physiology textbook, and I would simply recommend checking out user reviews on amazon or b&n. As for anatomy, I found netter's to be more approachable than gray's. ...Read more
Adam Project ?Best: Having been through medical school and having decades of subsequent experience, I have not researched this issue but have long been aware of the adam project, the first effort in history to create a learning database of some of this information. See: http://www.Adamimages. Com, http://adameducation. Com/aiaonline_instructor. Aspx and http://adameducation. Com. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
As a dental surgery student should I study anatomy and physiology or it is not essential for my major?!
Would I need to take college human anatomy and physiology to become a physical therapist? Even if the programs doesn't require it.
These two areas are so important to be a great and competent pt expert.
It is actually fun. ...Read more
The symptoms of Stomach Flu (Viral Gastroenteritis) can include: nausea, vomiting, headache, watery bowel movements (not bloody), abdominal cramps and a low fever.
According to the CDC, viral gastroenteritis usually has a duration of one to ten days (depending on the specific virus). ...Read more
Gastro: Gastroenteritis is usually caused by a virus and just like the flu is transmitted from person to person. Unlike the flu, it is usually transmitted by poor hand hygeine. It can come in waves on certain communities and during certain tomes of year (spring/summer). Anyone can get gastroenteritis — prevention with good hand washing and food storage is key. ...Read more
Recuring GI symptoms: Lots of things can cause GI distress to recur--incompletely treated infection (e.g. Giardia) or re-exposure with re-infection; maldigestion (pancreatic insufficiency) or malabsorption (celiac sprue); food intolerances with re-exposure to the offending substance (lactose, sorbitol, etc.), irritable bowel syndrome, missed diagnosis (incomplete evaluation), non-gi related problems (uti, pid, etc.). ...Read more
Yes but not commonly: Acute gastroenteritis is extremely common & most cases resolve on their own with simple support care. (many cases of "stomach bug" or the inaccurately-titled "stomach flu" are mild cases of food poisoning.) Way, it's still a pain in the gut w/ similar symptoms & similar care. More serious infections do occur, especially in countries or areas w/ poor sanitation. More sick or lasting, see your doc. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer