What You Need to Know About Gallstones
Most people don't give their gallbladder a second thought. They may not even know where it's located in their bodies. And many people can go through their lives without their gallbladders causing them any problems. Then there are those of us who have gallbladders who make their presence know....with intense pain. You are most likely to have problems with your gallbladder if something blocks the flow of bile through the bile ducts. The cause of this is usually a gallstone. The type of gallbladder disease that results from gallstones is called Cholelithiasis. Learn what you need to know about gallstones if your doctor has told you that you have them.What You Need to Know About Gallstones originally appeared on About.com Heartburn / GERD on Thursday, September 12th, 2013 at 06:00:40.Permalink | Comment | Email this
American Journal of Roentgenology, Ahead of Print.
ConclusionThe incidence rate of peroneal tendon subluxation is relatively low, and surgery is the primary treatment of this type of injury, with various available surgical methods available for the performing surgeon. Peroneal groove deepening and retinaculum ligament repair offers a satisfactory outcome.
ConclusionClinician awareness must be heightened for perforating CD in the setting of abscess refractory to either multiple drainage procedures, although care should be taken to individualize treatment to each CD patient who presents with an abdominal abscess.
ConclusionDisplaced lateral meniscus tear into the popliteal hiatus can be seen as a characteristic double popliteal sign in MRI as the displaced meniscus flap runs on the tibial surface parallel to the popliteus tendon.
Soft tissue loss of the hand and digits is a common problem that confronts the hand surgeon and can arise from myriad causes with potential to cause pain, loss of function, and aesthetic disfigurement. The past 5 to 6 decades have seen a steady evolution and invention of different surgical strategies to resurface defects in the digits, ranging from simple single-stage procedures well within the ability of the novice surgeon to complex microsurgical reconstructions feasible in the hands of a practiced microsurgeon.
Conclusions: EA treatment can decrease the expression of hypothalamic CRF and CRF-R1, relieve anxiety and depression, meanwhile reduce the expression of CRF-R1 in the gastrointestinal mucosa, increase ZO-1 expression, and adjust tight junctions (TJs) to repair the intestinal mucosal barrier. The above roles suggest that EA may play a dual role in alleviating the gastrointestinal and psychological symptoms of IBS, suggesting a potentially dual therapeutic role for EA in regulating disorders of gut-brain interaction in IBS rats. PMID: 31737064 [PubMed]
Publication date: Available online 18 November 2019Source: Brain, Behavior, and ImmunityAuthor(s): Cheryl F. Harding, Carolyn L. Pytte, Kimberly G. Page, Kelly J. Ryberg, Edna Normand, Gregory J. Remigio, Richard A. DeStefano, David B. Morris, Julia Voronina, Ariel Lopez, Lauren A. Stalbow, Erin P. Williams, ohely AbreuAbstractIndividuals living or working in moldy buildings complain of a variety of health problems including pain, fatigue, increased anxiety, depression, and cognitive deficits. The ability of mold to cause such symptoms is controversial since no published research has examined the effects of controlled mold...
Authors: Fukuda H, Takekuma M, Hirashima Y Abstract A 62-year-old Japanese woman developed numbness of the extremities and megaloblastic anemia. She had undergone total abdominal hysterectomy, whole-pelvis radiation therapy and chemotherapy for gynecological cancer 10 years before. Chronic abdominal pain, diarrhea and intermittent small-bowel obstruction had afflicted her for a long time. We diagnosed her with vitamin B12 deficiency anemia and polyneuropathy due to chronic radiation enteritis causing malabsorption. Vitamin B12 injections improved her numbness and anemia. The early diagnosis and treatment of deficie...
Authors: Akagi M, Umeda M, Hashisako M, Hara K, Tsuji S, Endo Y, Takatani A, Shimizu T, Fukui S, Koga T, Kawashiri SY, Iwamoto N, Igawa T, Ichinose K, Tamai M, Nakamura H, Origuchi T, Niino D, Kawakami A Abstract A 54-year-old woman developed drop head syndrome (DHS), Raynaud's phenomenon and CK elevation. She did not meet the international classification criteria of dermatomyositis/polymyositis, as we observed no muscle weakness, grasping pain or electromyography abnormality in her limbs, and anti-ARS antibody was negative. Cervical magnetic resonance imaging and a muscle biopsy of the trapezius muscle revealed my...
Pain management in acute orthopedic injury needs to be tailored to the presentation and patient. Subjective and objective assessment, in conjunction with pathophysiology, should be used to provide symptom control. Ideally, treatment should be administered in an escalating fashion, attempting to manage pain with the lowest dose of the safest medication available. There are also adjunctive therapies, including those that are nonpharmacologic, that can provide additional relief.