flatulent dyspepsia

flat·u·lent dys·pep·si·a

dyspepsia with frequent eructations of swallowed air, sometimes without underlying organic disease.

flat·u·lent dys·pep·si·a

(flatyū-lĕnt dis-pepsē-ă)
Stomach upset with frequent eructations of swallowed air.
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The need for Lycopodium may be indicated by indigestion and abdominal distension that occurs soon after beginning to eat, as well as flatulent dyspepsia. The sufferer may begin a meal with a strong appetite but is soon too full to continue and frequently feels sleepy after eating.
The need for this may be indicated by the presence of indigestion with flatulent dyspepsia, offensive eructations, a strong desire for sweets and either a diminished or increased appetite.
Patients usually present with flatulent dyspepsia, gastroesophageal reflux disease, and complications, such as bleeding, ulcers, and inflammation (1).
A 65-year-old woman with a history of flatulent dyspepsia, presented with abdominal fullness and pain.
(5) A triad has been described by Edwards in such patients as "Flatulent dyspepsia: Epigastric pain, abdominal discomfort, flatulence one or two hours after meals".
* Flatulent dyspepsia which includes bloating, belching or heart burn was present in 18 patients (60%) with 70% of patients of benign and 70% of patients with malignant aetiology presenting with this symptom, but was not statistically significant without an increase in risk.
The common presentation in a benign condition was pain abdomen and flatulent dyspepsia, whereas in malignant condition it was jaundice, high coloured urine, pale stool and loss of appetite.
The present Ayurvedic pharmacopoeia recommends it in dried fruit or fluid extract form, for flatulent dyspepsia, anorexia, and flatulent colic in children [11].
Certainly put lots of sage in your turkey stuffing as it is great for helping with flatulent dyspepsia and will ease indigestion.
Edwards described a symptom triad observed in these patients as 'flatulent dyspepsia' epigastric pain, abdominal discomfort, flatulence one or two hours after meals.
All the patients presenting with recurrent right upper abdominal or epigastric pain, usually after fatty meals, with or without nausea, vomiting, postprandial fullness, fever and flatulent dyspepsia were evaluated by clinical examination and ultrasonography.
Pain in right hypochondrium was the most common symptom seen in 76.2% patients, followed by flatulent dyspepsia (46%) and bloating (34.4%).