Doctor insights on:
Gastric Antrum Erosion
Abnormal esophagus: "metaplasia" describes transformation of one tissue type to another. In the lower esophagus, which is lined by squamous epithelium, abnormal exposure to gastric acid juices from reflux can lead the epithelium to convert itself to the kind of glandular lining seen in the stomach. This can be a pre-cancerous change. ...Read more
Gastric body-type mucosa with mild chronic, non-specific gastritis with intestinal metaplasia, negative forhelicobacter pylori.Have 5cm hitas hernia, ulc?
Might be Barrett's: Intestinal metaplasia typically refers to changes in the esophageal mucosa, and is associated with a disease called "barrett's esophagus." this is a precancerous condition, and you need to be followed by either a general surgeon who does endoscopy, or a gastroenterologist. ...Read more
Gastric: Ulcers of the three you list are more likely to be malignant. ...Read more
Chronic gastritis: The objective findings you describe suggest chronic gastritis. There are many possible causes of this, including hyperacidity, infection with h. Pylori, loss of stomach acid production, or even underlying cancer.. It would be a good idea to try to find out what is causing this and doing something to correct it if possible, . ...Read more
Endoscopy pathology report. Benign gastric antral mucosa with mild chronoc inactive gastitis focal intestinal metaplasia present? What does it mean?
No cancer: There are no serious issues with the tissue submitted to pathology. For good health - Have a diet rich in fresh vegetables, fruits, whole grains, milk and milk products, nuts, beans, legumes, lentils and small amounts of lean meats. Avoid saturated fats. Exercise at least 150 minutes/week and increase the intensity of exercise gradually. Do not use tobacco, alcohol, weed or street drugs in any form. Practice safe sex. Get HPV vaccine. ...Read more
Bigger, deeper: Usually erosions turn into ulcers as they get bigger and deeper. ...Read more
Chronic gastritis; chronic duodenitis, hyperemic gastric mucosa; positive helicob. Pylori stool test. Do i need treatment for helicobacter pylori?
GERD with Esophagitis
Erythematous mucosa in :
1. lower 3rd esophagus
3. duodenum 1 (mild)
wht does all this mean?
anything serious? worried!
Typical for GERD: It is what this didn't show that is most reassuring. There is no evidence of ulcers or precancerous lesions. It just verifies that reflux has caused typical irritation to the tissues in the area. Proper lifestyle changes and meds should improve it if they are followed as prescribed. ...Read more
Endoscopy result (antral gastritis) and dr. Said it is GERD and prescribed rabeprozole(no fix). Antrum shows diffuse gastric erosions. D1 & d2 normal.?
Gastric acid: If you have gastric acid hypersecretion (too much gastric acid), you may develop gastric ulcers, and if this acid goes up to the esophagus for a long time, you can develop barrett's esophagus. ...Read more
All the swallow problems, finally an edoscopy. Dr says esophagitis seen, corrugated esophagus esophageal mucosa c/w eosinophilic esophagitis.
Allergist/GI: See an allergist or a GI doc who is comfortable managing eosinophilic esophagitis (EoE). Often, patients with this condition are managed by both specialties. EoE is often managed with multiple therapies, including food elimination diets, proton pump inhibitors, and swallowed steroids depending on severity and symptoms. Please see doc as this is a chronic, sometimes severe, condition. ...Read more
Endoscopy in Asia with Gastric Mucosa Biopsy result Gastritis mild, inactive
Complete intestinal metaplasia without dysplasia No H.pylori ,meaning pls?
Gastroenterologist: Mild inflammatory changes of the stomach lining was found, but intestinal metaplasia means that some of the stomach lining has morphed into a potentially premalignant pattern. Absence of dysplasia is favorable. Because of metaplasia I feel you should be carefully followed by a gastroenterologist who will monitor your situation with periodic endoscopic examinations. You don't need treatment for HP ...Read more
Good question: Atrophic gastritis is caused by chronic inflammation of the gastric mucosa with loss of gastric glandular cells and replacement by intestinal-type epithelium and intestinal metaplasia eventually occurs. Metaplasia precedes dysplasia which is precursor to cancer in many tumors. Overall, this is an adaption of mucosa to chronic inflammation that pushes this cell to replicate and eventually mutate. ...Read more
The simple: Answer is no! ibs is a physiological problem and does not by itself cause any of the above problems. ...Read more
Endo biopsy result regenerative changes consistent w/ healing erosion or chemical gastritis(antrum). neg for h pylor and intesti metaplasa. is cancer?
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