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The sight of red on the bed sheets will make anybody take notice. Learn what bleeding after intimate contact means and when it is time to see a doctor.
Almost everyone experiences pain in the abdomen at one time or another. Most of the time, it is not caused by a serious medical problem. There are many organs in the abdomen. Pain in the abdomen can originate from any one of them, including: Organs related to digestion -- the end of the esophagus, stomach, small and large intestines, liver, gallbladder, and pancreas The aorta -- a large blood vessel that runs straight down the inside of the abdomen The appendix -- an organ in the lower right abdomen that no longer serves much function The kidneys -- two bean-shaped organs that lie deep within the abdominal cavity The spleen -- an organ involved in blood maintenance and infection control However, the pain may start from somewhere else -- like your chest or pelvic area. You may also have a generalized infection, such as the flu or strep throat that affects many parts of your body. The intensity of the pain does not always reflect the seriousness of the condition causing the pain. Severe abdominal pain can be from mild conditions, such as gas or the cramping of viral gastroenteritis. On the other hand, relatively mild pain or no pain may be present with life-threatening conditions, such as cancer of the colon or early appendicitis. Other ways of describing pain in your abdomen include: Pain may be generalized, meaning that it is present in more than half of your belly. This is more typical for a stomach virus, indigestion, or gas. If the pain becomes more severe, it may be caused by a blockage of the intestines. Pain that is localized is found in only one area of your belly. This type of pain is more likely to be a sign of a problem in one of your organs, such as the appendix, gallbladder, or stomach (ulcers). Cramp-like pain is usually not serious, and is more likely to be due to gas and bloating. It is often followed by diarrhea. More worrisome signs include pain that occurs more often, lasts longer (more than 24 hours), or has a fever with it. Colicky pain is pain that comes in waves, usually starts and ends suddenly, and is often severe. Kidney stones and gallstones are common causes of this type of belly pain. Causes Many different conditions can cause abdominal pain. The key is to know when you must seek medical care right away. In many cases you can simply wait, use home care remedies, and call your doctor at a later time only if the symptoms persist. Possible causes include: Appendicitis (inflammation of the appendix) Bowel blockage or obstruction Cholecystitis (inflammation of the gallbladder) with or without gallstones Chronic constipation Dissecting abdominal aortic aneurysm Diverticulitis Food allergy Food poisoning (salmonella, shigella) or viral gastroenteritis (stomach flu) Heartburn, indigestion, or gastroesophageal reflux Inflammatory bowel disease (Crohn’s disease or ulcerative colitis) Intussusception -- while uncommon, this is a serious possible cause of pain in an infant who may be bringing the knees to the chest and crying Irritable bowel syndrome Ischemic bowel Kidney stones Lactose intolerance Mesenteric insufficiency or infarction (lack of enough blood supply to the gut, sometimes resulting in the...
1. Do you have abdominal pain that is severe, constant and dull, severe and knife-like, or severe cramping ? 2. Are you pregnant, or do you believe you might be pregnant? In pregnant women, lower abdominal or pelvic pain along with vaginal bleeding may be a sign of a serious condition such as ECTOPIC PREGNANCY or MISCARRIAGE. 3. Do you have any of the following symptoms? CALL YOUR DOCTOR RIGHT AWAY OR GO TO THE HOSPITAL. These may be signs of a serious problem such as one of the following:SELF-CARE Is your stomach very tender to touch? Do you have bloody diarrhea or stools that are black or tarry? Are you vomiting blood ? Do you have a fever? 4. Does the pain start in your upper middle or upper right abdomen and shift to your back, and does it occur or worsen when you eat fatty or greasy food ? APPENDICITIS INFECTIOUS DIARRHEA BLEEDING FROM THE BOWELS PERFORATED APPEDIX, DIVERTICULITIS or ULCER PANCREATITIS BOWEL BLOCKAGE You may have GALLSTONES or an INFECTION of the gallbladder. CALL YOUR DOCTOR RIGHT AWAY OR GO TO THE HOSPITAL. See your doctor promptly. 5. Do you have a sudden sharp pain that starts in the back near the ribs and moves down toward the groin? Your pain may be from a KIDNEY STONE or TUMOR. If you have a fever, you may have a KIDNEY or BLADDER INFECTION. 6. Is your pain in the lower right abdomen, and do you have blood or mucus in your stools? These may be signs of ULCERATIVE COLITIS or CROHN'S DISEASE, inflammatory diseases of the colon or large intestine. *7. Do you have a mild ache or burning pain in the upper abdomen, or cramping pain that comes and goes?
Packaging Design Easily readable layout that is harmonised throughout the sandoz product range. Bisoprolol Fumarate 1.25 mg SZ00000CN000 PL 04416/0923 Sandoz Ltd, Frimley Business Park, Frimley, Camberley, Surrey, GU16 7SR. Lot: EXP: Bisoprolol Fumarate 1.25 mg Film-coated Tablets 28 film-coated tablets With each product having its own individual colour combination, you can recognise and distinguish between products at a glance. the product information is visible on 3 sides of the package, allowing quick recognition however the pack is stored. Packaging design February 2013 0 000000 000000 POM 1.25 mg One film-coated tablet contains 1.25 mg bisoprolol fumarate. Also contains lactose. See package leaflet for further information. Bisoprolol Fumarate Keep out of the reach and sight of children. Film-coated Tablets Oral use. Use as directed by your doctor. Read the package leaflet before use. No special storage instructions. 28 film-coated tablets This design is the same throughout the world so no matter where you are prescribed a sandoz product, the colours will always be the same. Position of Barcode Film-coated Tablets 28 film-coated tablets plenty of space for pharmacist’s dispensing label. The colour of the triangle represents the active pharmaceutical ingredient. The colour of the ‘s’ represents the strength of dosage.
One evening I felt pressure in my chest and tingling down both arms. I just didn’t think I could be having a heart attack. I didn’t expect it to happen to me. The next morning, I still had a strange sensation in my chest. I called the doctor and was sent to the hospital. Considering how many first heart attacks are fatal, I was lucky to be alive the following morning to seek medical help. ” Ann Steigler’s Story M ore than 1 million people in the United States have heart attacks each year. Many of them don’t act quickly enough to make it to the hospital on time for help. When a heart attack happens, delay in treatment can be deadly. Learn the warning symptoms of a heart attack, and know the single most important thing you can do to save a life: call 9–1–1 immediately for emergency medical care. What Is a Heart Attack and Who Is At Risk? A heart attack happens when blood flow to the heart suddenly becomes blocked and the heart can’t get oxygen. If not treated quickly, the heart muscle fails to pump and begins to die. Heart attacks most often occur as a result of coronary heart disease (CHD), also called coronary artery disease. Certain risk factors make it more likely that you will develop CHD and Of the people who die from heart attacks, about half die within an hour of their first symptoms and before they reach the hospital. have a heart attack. Major risk factors for a heart attack that you can control include smoking, overweight and obesity, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, diabetes, an unhealthy diet, and lack of physical activity. Risk factors that you can’t control include a family history of early heart disease and increasing age. Talk to your health care provider to find out whether you are at risk for a heart attack. 1 Know the Symptoms of a Heart Attack Many people aren’t sure what’s wrong when they are having symptoms of a heart attack. Some of the most common warning symptoms of a heart attack for men and women are: ◆◆ Chest pain or discomfort. Most heart attacks involve discomfort in the center or left side of the chest. The discomfort usually lasts for more than a few minutes or goes away and comes back. It can feel like pressure, squeezing, fullness, or pain. It also can feel like heartburn or indigestion. ◆◆ Upper body discomfort. You may feel pain or discomfort in one or both arms, the back, shoulders, neck, jaw, or upper part of the stomach (above the belly button)....
Am I Having a Heart Attack? How do I know if I am having a heart attack? You may be having a heart attack if you feel any of these symptoms: ❐ Chest discomfort or pain which lasts longer than 5 minutes AND is not relieved by rest or nitroglycerin AND feels like: • pressure • tightness • squeezing • crushing • intense burning • aching In addition to the symptoms above, you may also have: ❐ pain radiating to your: • • • • • • back shoulder neck jaw/teeth arm wrist ❐ shortness of breath ❐ dizziness ❐ fainting ❐ nausea (feeling sick to your stomach) ❐ vomiting (throwing up) ❐ unusual weakness ❐ rapid and/or irregular heartbeat ❐ sense of impending (coming) doom The more boxes you check, the more likely you are having a heart attack. There may be other explanations for your chest pain, but it is important to get medical help. This information is not intended to diagnose health problems or to take the place of medical advice or care you receive from your physician or other health care professional. If you have persistent health problems, or if you have additional questions, please consult with your doctor. 02332-001 (Revised 1-06) WAS 94641 © 2006, The Permanente Medical Group, Inc. All rights reserved. Regional Health Education. If you are having a heart attack, getting medical attention right away can save your life! Getting medical care within one hour of your heart attack can lower the amount of heart muscle damaged.
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At The Tooth Doctor, our priority is to deliver quality San Antonio dental care to informed patients in a comfortable and convenient setting.Whether you need emergency treatment, cosmetic procedures or dental implants, the Tooth Doctor is the San Antonio dentist you can count on for you and your family. http://www.toothdoctortx.com
A gestational diabetes is a kind of diabetes that can happen during pregnancy. It usually goes away after delivery.Gestational diabetes is treated by controlling blood sugar. Some women can do this with a special diet for diabetes and staying active. Other women will need insulin shots or diabetes pills. It is important to keep being tested for type 2 diabetes regularly after pregnancy. Gestational (jes-TAY-shun-ul) diabetes is a type of diabetes that can happen during pregnancy. It means you have never had diabetes before. Having gestational diabetes means you have a problem with high blood sugar while you are pregnant. The treatment is to control blood sugar. This can help prevent a difficult birth. It also helps keep your baby healthy. What Does This Guide Cover? This guide can help you talk with your doctor or midwife about gestational diabetes. It helps answer these questions. What is gestational diabetes? n How is it treated? n How do I follow up after pregnancy? This guide is based on a government-funded review of research about gestational diabetes. What Is Not Covered in This Guide? This guide does not cover treatment of type 1 or type 2 diabetes during pregnancy. Type 1 and type 2 diabetes are different from gestational diabetes. Diabetes means the body has a problem with insulin. Insulin is a hormone. It helps the body use sugar from the blood for energy. When you have diabetes, your body either does not make enough insulin or does not use insulin as well as it should. Glucose (sugar) builds up in the blood because the body cannot use sugar without the help of insulin. This causes blood sugar to stay high. There are different types of diabetes. Type 1 diabetes—Most people are diagnosed when they are children or in their teens. Treatment is always insulin shots. Type 2 diabetes—Most people are diagnosed when they are adults. Sometimes it can be treated just with diet. Diabetes pills or insulin may also be needed. Gestational diabetes—This diabetes happens during pregnancy. It usually goes away after pregnancy.
“Get it and print it out, because that has the details of your plan,” says Metcalf. “How it works. What do you have to pay in order to go to a primary care doctor? Is it before or after the deductible? “How big is your deductible? How much does it cost to go to the emergency room?” It’s not like reading John Grisham. But the subjects – your health and your money — are really important.