Ending the Colon Hydrotherapy Sea Water Health Cleanse
To learn more go to http://www.CaptainColon.com or http://www.VolcanoHealing.com You’ve had abdominal pain for several hours, and there doesn’t seem to be any relief in sight. Should you wait it out or seek help right away? Abdominal pain is common. Episodes often stem from overeating or eating too much of a certain type of food. Sometimes a viral or bacterial infection (gastroenteritis) is responsible. In other cases, the pain may be an early warning sign of something more serious. But, you can’t always judge the severity of its cause by how much pain you feel. Cramping from a viral infection or simple gas can cause severe pain, while potentially life-threatening problems, such as colon cancer or appendicitis, may cause little or no pain initially.
Where does it hurt? The number of organs in your abdomen and the complex signals they send can make it tough to pinpoint the cause of abdominal pain. Sometimes, the location of your pain can help narrow the list. But, it’s very difficult to know the cause of the abdominal pain solely by its location, even for an experienced doctor.
Navel area Pain near your bellybutton can be related to a small intestine disorder or an inflammation of your appendix (appendicitis).
The appendix is a small, finger-shaped pouch that projects out from your colon on the lower right side of your abdomen. If it gets obstructed, it may become inflamed and filled with pus. Without treatment, an infected appendix can burst and cause a serious infection (peritonitis). In addition to abdominal pain, appendicitis may cause nausea, vomiting, loss of appetite, fever, and the urge to pass gas or have a bowel movement.
Upper middle abdomen–The epigastric area — directly above the navel in the upper middle section of the abdomen — is where you might feel pain associated with stomach disorders. Persistent pain in this area may also signal a problem with your pancreas or gallbladder.Upper left abdomen–It’s uncommon to experience pain here. When you do, it may suggest a stomach, colon, spleen or pancreas problem.Upper right abdomen–Intense pain in the upper right abdomen is often related to inflammation of the gallbladder. The pain may extend to the center of your abdomen and penetrate to your back. Occasionally, an inflamed pancreas, colon or duodenum can cause pain in this area as well.Lower middle abdomen–Pain below the navel that spreads to either side may signify a colon disorder. Pain in this area may also be a symptom of kidney stones or a urinary tract infection. For women, pain in this area may also indicate pelvic inflammatory disease.Lower left abdomen–Pain here often suggests a problem in the lower colon, where food waste is expelled. Possible causes include inflammatory bowel disease or an infection in the colon known as diverticulitis.
Lower right abdomen–Inflammation of the bowel may cause pain in your lower right abdomen. The pain of appendicitis also may spread to the lower right abdomen. Other possible causes of lower right abdominal pain include hernia and ectopic pregnancy.Migrating pain–Abdominal pain has the unusual ability to travel along deep nerve pathways and emerge at sites away from the source of the problem. Pain related to gallbladder inflammation, for example, can spread to your chest and your right shoulder. Pain from a pancreas disorder may radiate up between your shoulder blades. This is often called “referred pain.”Alternatively, abdominal pain may be referred pain from another condition, such as a heart attack or pneumonia. Managing the pain For mild abdominal pain caused by something you ate, it may help to sip water or suck on ice chips. When you feel better, try small amounts of bland foods, such as applesauce or bananas. When to see your doctor Though most cases of abdominal pain aren’t serious, sometimes medical treatment is essential. Consult your doctor if: The pain is severe, recurrent or persistent The pain gets worse. You can’t eat because of the pain. You also have a high fever or chills along with the pain. Seek emergency help if: The pain is accompanied by shortness of breath, dizziness, bleeding, vomiting or a high fever. The abdominal pain is sudden and severe. The pain radiates to your chest, neck or shoulder. You vomit blood. You find blood in your stool or your stool turns black. You find blood in your urine. Your abdomen is swollen and tender.
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