Doctor insights on:
Pathophysiology Of Acute Gastritis
???: If you go to ED I am sure the doctors will help you to deal with it. Depending on the severity - if mild you could try dietary changes like no alcohol, no smoking, no spicy or greasy foods for a bit. Choose more easily digestable items- bananas, cracker, bread and clear liquids to see if you get relief. In addition OTC Maalox or Zantac (ranitidine) may be helpful but do not choose meds over diet change. ...Read more
Yes: Gastritis is a disease of habits. It is important to talk to your physician or Gastroenterologist to find out what habits you need to change. Common triggers are: tobacco, alcohol, soda, coffee, tomato based foods, NSAIDs (Ibuprofen, Naprosyn), skipping meals, and chocolate. If any of these are things you do every day, stop doing them and you will feel better! ...Read more
Been diagnosed with acute gastritis. Now having sudden random bouts of nausea and gagging. Is this from gastritis or something else?
Morning sickness: Early pregnancy can cause stress on the digestive system. Morning sickness is common. Avoid spicy food, caffiene, or alcohol. Do not take asa, or Motrin as they irritate the stomache , drink milk and check with your ob/gyn doctor what else you can do. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Diagnosed with acute gastritis my periods have gotten back to normal but this month no sign of it yet?
The dr said it was acute gastritis causing acid reflux with inflamed liver. How can gastritis inflame the liver? Dr said that was what happened.
Hard to say: Gastritis does not usually inflame the liver, but it is possible you have liver enzyme abnormalities and may need to be evaluated for hepatitis or gallbladder problems. You may also have gastroesophageal reflux disease (gerd) with or without gastritis. I suggest that you talk with your doctor again to clarify things since they know the whole story. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Difference between 2: Acute gastritis refers to sudden inflammation in the wall of the stomach. It is most commonly caused by medications (NSAIDS), infection (H. Pylori) or excessive alcohol consumption. Pain is often in the upper abdomen. Inflammation from gallstones (cholecystitis) usually causes pain in the right upper abdomen, under the ribs. Pain is worst after eating fatty meals. Speak to your doc. ...Read more
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