abdominal colic

abdominal colic

Intense cramping or colicky pain, which may be accompanied by nausea and vomiting.
 
Aetiology
Urinary stones; far less commonly, heavy metal (arsenic, lead, thallium, mushroom, or organophosphate pesticide) poisoning or drug withdrawal.

abdominal colic

Clinical medicine A condition characterized by intense cramping or colicky pain, which may be accompanied by nausea and vomiting Etiology Urinary stones, far less commonly, heavy metal–arsenic, lead, thallium, mushroom, or organophosphate pesticide poisoning, or drug withdrawal. See Colic.
References in periodicals archive ?
The elephant had been displaying the sign of acute abdominal colic from late afternoon on Monday that caused it physical discomfort and died by 7:09 pm during treatment.
Of the 156 babies presenting with abdominal colic,104(68.4%) completed the trial.
The number of complications was minimal including 3 accidental removals of the feeding tube that were appropriately managed, 7 patients suffered from tube blockade, 35 suffered from SSI, 21 suffered from abdominal distension and 2 suffered from abdominal colic (table-II).
While the classical triad for diagnosis of intussusception comprises of abdominal colic, "red-currant jelly stools," and palpable abdominal mass, there remains a diagnostic dilemma due to the subtler presentation of intussusception in postinfancy children older than 2-3 years where the classic triad of symptoms may not be present, such as in our case (1, 3).
A one year old Ongole male calf was presented with symptoms of lack of defecation since last four days, straining, abdominal colic and restlessness.
She suffered from recurrent attacks of abdominal colic and was not responding to medical treatment offered by several doctors,"
CASE REPORT: A 35 year old male, moderately built and nourished, presented with recurrent episodes of upper abdominal colic and non-bilious vomiting a few hours after meals since 2 years.
There may be an associated abdominal colic. Stools here are often described as scanty, evacuated with difficulty and being like soft clay that sticks to the rectum.
In dogs, clinical signs are not specific and may include pain, fever, prostration, hematuria, pyuria, reluctance to walk, increased frequency of urination, anorexia, convulsions, anemia, ascites, renal and abdominal colic, weight loss, irritability, polydipsia, proteinuria and uremia (2, 10).
A child with intussusception usually develops severe abdominal colic and screams intermittently.
A[cedilla] Pallor on the face, abdominal colic and tachycardia -- think of bleeding from internal organs.
There was vomiting but no significant abdominal distension other than the presence of a right lower quadrant mass whenever the abdominal colic starts.