hemorrhagic gastritis

hemorrhagic gastritis

a form of acute gastritis usually caused by a toxic agent, such as alcohol, aspirin or other drugs, or bacterial toxins that irritate the lining of the stomach. Nausea, vomiting, and epigastric distress may persist after the irritant is removed. Treatment is symptomatic.
References in periodicals archive ?
8%) in some patients (15,16) to displaying diffuse, acute hemorrhagic gastritis with ulceration in others.
During postmortem examinations, enlarged and hemorrhagic lymph nodes (Figure 1) and hemorrhagic gastritis (Figure 2) were observed.
Sigmoidoscopy was normal to 40 cm; esophagogastroduodenoscopy indicated a mild hemorrhagic gastritis, and biopsy showed congestion and benign lymphoid aggregates.