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 ?
She suffered from recurrent attacks of abdominal colic and was not responding to medical treatment offered by several doctors,"
Bladder distention, abdominal colic, stranguria, perceived incontinence due to partial obstruction and/or signs due to post-renal azotemia (i.
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.
Symptoms associated with intussusception include abdominal colic, vomiting, rectal bleeding, dehydration and rectal prolapse.
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.
These remedies have also worked on animals in diseases like distemper and in infants for abdominal colic, a clear proof of the fact that they cannot be placebos as animals and infants are not aware of what is being given to them," says Dr Batra.
The king - who became James I of England after the Union of Crowns in 1603 - had crippling arthritis, abdominal colic, gout and a number of other chronic illnesses.
The majority of the Shigella-positive cases responded well to ofloxacin; abdominal colic and tenesmus subsided within an average of 72 hours; and return of normal stool character was observed within 96 hours.