Doctor insights on:
Lower Abdominal Pain When Pushed
More info?: Is it sharp or achy? Is it every time or only sometimes? What type? How long does it last? Anything make it better? Anything make it worse? Does food affect the pain? Have you had any surgery ? How long has it been there? Have you tried any medications? Did they work? Did you injure yourself? Pulled muscle etc? Has anyone done any studies? Need a bit more info? Any nausea? Fevers? ...Read more
Need to be seen: There are several conditions that could give those symptoms and more possibilities in a female. In both genders appendicitis , colitis, and low urinary tract stone or infection should be considered. In women need to consider ovarian cyst, ectopic pregnancy and pelvic inflammatory disease. A good history, exam, and lab testing can point in correct direction but may need radiology for confirmation. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
May be serious: Pain in the right lower abdomen is one of the symptoms of appendicitis, although other things can cause it. If it changes with breathing it can be a sign of an irritated abdominal cavity (peritonitis), although it can also be muscular, hernia, other infection, etc. If it gets worse, and other symptoms such as nausea, vomiting, fever exist, be seen! ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Pain around belly button, right lower abdomen and lower back both sides. Throbbing tearing life pelvic pain. Nausea?
Go to ER: This sounds like a medical emergency. Rush to the ER to get checked out. ...Read more
Constant pain in right lower abdomen, pain increases when bending. Also having lower backache. What can it be?
Hemorrhoids likely.: This is likely due to hemorrhoids. The history strongly suggest it, since pain is after a bowel movement, and likely associated with straining. It could be anal fissure, or possibly another colon/anal issue. Depending on your age, and if this has been going on a while, you might want to see your doctor to get a rectal exam/testing to make sure it is not worse, like cancer, etc.. ...Read more
Keep walking: When people exercise cramps are a common compliant. Usually a short period of rest relieves the pain. If it does not then see your doctor. Most of the time walking get the heart rate up and this increases blood flow to the body. Make sure you don't walk right after eating. Let the food digest. Note when you get the pain after the walk. Stay hydrated. If pain persists after walk see doctor. ...Read more
Deep rumbling in lower abdomen. Diarrhea. Some pain. Bloating.. Hardness when I poke on my lower abdomen. Feeling full. IBS?
Abdominal pain: Constipation can produce all of these things . The workup and recommendations is totally related to the patient's age. Under age 40, it is most certainly constipation or IBS. If over 40, then additional workup, such as colonoscopy would be recommended to make sure something else isnt going on. ...Read more
Lower right quadrant abdominal pain, pain spreading across abdomen and into groin, nausea, vomiting and constipation? (Female)
Go see your doctor: Without more information (how long? how severe? pain w movement? related to period? fevers?), I'd say you need to be seen by a doctor right away who can examine your abdomen and gather more information. Might be as simple as gastritis, but may be much more serious, like ovarian torsion or appendicitis, both of which can be surgical emergencies. Call your doc now, or go to the ER if you're worried! ...Read more
I have abdominal on lt side of belly button tender above belly button diarrhea constipation trapped gas lower back pain abdominal spasms?
Doctor can evaluate: Abdominal pains and stool changes can be from many different causes. Infection with "stomach flu" viruses is a common cause. Other causes include eating "bad" food, medication effects, gall bladder problems, appendicitis, irritable bowel symptoms, ulcerative colitis, etc... A primary care doctor or a G.I. Specialist can evaluate and look for a diagnosis. ...Read more
Sacroiliac joint: A large pelvic girdle joint, called sacroiliac joint (sij) can shift causing this pattern of pain, which sounds like sciatica. Pain from lumbar disks diminishes with lying down. Pain from pelvis increases, especially if you lie on your back or on pained side. Try sleeping on left side with a body pillow between legs. If becomes chronic see osteopath or physiatrist for diagnosis & therapy. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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