Doctor insights on:
Rlq Abdominal Pain
More info?: The first thing one thinks of is gallbladder but more info is needed. When do you get pain? 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. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Could be many things: Depending on the severity, timing and location the pain could be due do food in sensitivities, problems with your gut, kidney problems, constipation or diarrhea to name a few. If the pain is severe, prolonged or just causing significant discomfort, get checked out by your primary care and they can help determine a plan of care. ...Read more
Maybe, but...: Causes of recurrent abdominal discomfort as described may be identified by first addressing signs/symptoms so as to localize the organ involved: in women: vaginal discharge or bleeding, alteration in periods, pregnancy risk? Fever, nausea, vomiting, altered stool pattern, blood with stool, tenderness, distension? Painful urination, blood in urine? Recent trauma, herniation? Stressors? Other risks? ...Read more
Go to ER: If your abdominal pain is severe or accompanied by any of the following symptoms, see your doctor or go to er asap: -fever -nausea/vomiting unable to keep food down -failure to pass stool -vomiting blood or bloody stools-shortness of breath -painful urination -tenderness to touch -or simply pain not resolving for days. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
A lot of things: Pain in this area can be caused by many things. You will need to see your doctor. He/she will take a good history of your pain, ie its location, is it constant or intermittent, the quality of the pain (i.E sharp, dull, aching, burning etc) whether it is affected by change of position or not, whether it has any relationship to eating or not and many other questions. Then a physical exam and tests. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Couple of things..: Gallbladder disease, pancreatitis, peptic ulcer dieases, gastritis, severe reflux can cause your symptoms. Viral gastroenteritis (stomach-bug), irritable bowel can do same as well. If it is severe and rapid onset, it could be pancreatitis/gallbladder disease. If it is better better, then it is a good thing...If getting worse, consult/call doc for instructions... Good luck.. ...Read moreSee 3 more doctor answers
Stomach flu: Is a viral gastrointestinal infection. There is no effective treatment for this condition. Have a good rest and drink a lot of water. Wash your hands after handling food (the condition is contagious). ...Read more
Acute abdominal pain w tenderness, pain in middle abdomen & sharp pain in lower. fever, chills, dark urine, no appetite, back pain, nausea diarrhea.
I am experiencing upper abdominal pain, bloating or abdominal fullness, abdominal discomfort, fatigue and abdominal pain (all over) (severity: mil...
Doctor can evaluate: Many things are in the upper abdomen: stomach, pancreas, liver, small intestine, gall bladder, large intestine, abdominal muscles, etc... An exam by a primary care doctor can help figure things out. Pain in the right upper abdomen, especially with symptoms that occur after eating, can be due to gallstones or other gall bladder disease. A doctor can evaluate for gall bladder or other problems. ...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
Many causes: There are many causes for lower abdominal pain. One has to think of organs that are located in the lower belly. Most common causes are colon problems such as ibs, constipation, diverticulitis. In a lady patient ovaries and uterus. Also bladder infection and irritation might cause discomfort. Best to make doctor's appointment to try to sort it out. ...Read more
Lwr R abdominal pain+R shoulder pain+Lwr R back pain. Sometimes constipation.Nausea,vomiting.sometimes fever.decreased appetite.Pelvic pain. Help?
Appendicitis?: Appendicitis presents as lower right quadrant pain, diaphragmatic irritation can cause referred pain to the shoulder, and posteriorly positioned appendix can radiate to back. Differential diagnosis includes, cholecystitis, ovarian cyst, kidney stone. Seek care with internets or general surgeon ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Some possibilities: If one has very uncomfortable tummy pain, and is normally in good health, plus is not pregnant, the possibilities include: appendicitis (usually has fever), gall stones, kidney stone (very painful), constipation (crampy), stomach flu, etc... Most people with "sharp pain", meaning more than mild pain, need a doctor's evaluation to be sure it is not appendicitis, which would need surgery. ...Read more
Leukorrhea, color?: The answers are myriad: infection, the onset of menses, inflammatory disorders. Std is high on the list associated with pid (pelvic inflammatory disease). Recommend seeking ob/gyn for a pap smear. The "heartburn, " unrelated, may be due to gerd (reflux) or gallbladder disease. Ultrasound and/or hida scan and labs for h. Pylori, liver function tests, and of course beta-hcg to rule out pregnancy. ...Read more
Upper left quadrant pain, lower abdominal pain, belly button pain, left groin pain, diarrhea, vomiting. What could it be?
Sound like: infectious gastroenteritis, caused by virus or bacteria. Other possibilities are ulcerative colitis, amebic colitis, and serious bacterial infection such as typhoid. Also, if you have both diarrhea and vomiting, they could lead to rapid dehydration. You should see a doctor asap, or go to ED if symptoms do not resolve after 24 hours. ...Read more