Works containing information articles on subjects in every field of knowledge, usually arranged in alphabetical order, or a similar work limited to a special field or subject. (From The ALA Glossary of Library and Information Science, 1983)
Increased pressure within the cranial vault. This may result from several conditions, including HYDROCEPHALUS; BRAIN EDEMA; intracranial masses; severe systemic HYPERTENSION; PSEUDOTUMOR CEREBRI; and other disorders.
An eating disorder that is characterized by a cycle of binge eating (BULIMIA or bingeing) followed by inappropriate acts (purging) to avert weight gain. Purging methods often include self-induced VOMITING, use of LAXATIVES or DIURETICS, excessive exercise, and FASTING.
A group of disorders characterized by physiological and psychological disturbances in appetite or food intake.
Pressure within the cranial cavity. It is influenced by brain mass, the circulatory system, CSF dynamics, and skull rigidity.
A condition marked by raised intracranial pressure and characterized clinically by HEADACHES; NAUSEA; PAPILLEDEMA, peripheral constriction of the visual fields, transient visual obscurations, and pulsatile TINNITUS. OBESITY is frequently associated with this condition, which primarily affects women between 20 and 44 years of age. Chronic PAPILLEDEMA may lead to optic nerve injury (see OPTIC NERVE DISEASES) and visual loss (see BLINDNESS).
An eating disorder that is characterized by the lack or loss of APPETITE, known as ANOREXIA. Other features include excess fear of becoming OVERWEIGHT; BODY IMAGE disturbance; significant WEIGHT LOSS; refusal to maintain minimal normal weight; and AMENORRHEA. This disorder occurs most frequently in adolescent females. (APA, Thesaurus of Psychological Index Terms, 1994)
Emergency care or treatment given to a person who suddenly becomes ill or injured before full medical services become available.
INFLAMMATION of any segment of the GASTROINTESTINAL TRACT from ESOPHAGUS to RECTUM. Causes of gastroenteritis are many including genetic, infection, HYPERSENSITIVITY, drug effects, and CANCER.
Behaviors associated with the giving of assistance or aid to individuals.
A species of CORONAVIRUS causing a fatal disease to pigs under 3 weeks old.
A condition of chronic gastroenteritis in adult pigs and fatal gastroenteritis in piglets caused by a CORONAVIRUS.
Environment un-modified by human activity. Areas in which natural processes operate without human interference.
Virus diseases caused by CALICIVIRIDAE. They include HEPATITIS E; VESICULAR EXANTHEMA OF SWINE; acute respiratory infections in felines, rabbit hemorrhagic disease, and some cases of gastroenteritis in humans.
Emesis and queasiness occurring after anesthesia.
An intravenous anesthetic agent which has the advantage of a very rapid onset after infusion or bolus injection plus a very short recovery period of a couple of minutes. (From Smith and Reynard, Textbook of Pharmacology, 1992, 1st ed, p206). Propofol has been used as ANTICONVULSANTS and ANTIEMETICS.
Agents that induce various degrees of analgesia; depression of consciousness, circulation, and respiration; relaxation of skeletal muscle; reduction of reflex activity; and amnesia. There are two types of general anesthetics, inhalation and intravenous. With either type, the arterial concentration of drug required to induce anesthesia varies with the condition of the patient, the desired depth of anesthesia, and the concomitant use of other drugs. (From AMA Drug Evaluations Annual, 1994, p.173)
Ultrashort-acting anesthetics that are used for induction. Loss of consciousness is rapid and induction is pleasant, but there is no muscle relaxation and reflexes frequently are not reduced adequately. Repeated administration results in accumulation and prolongs the recovery time. Since these agents have little if any analgesic activity, they are seldom used alone except in brief minor procedures. (From AMA Drug Evaluations Annual, 1994, p174)
Drugs used to prevent NAUSEA or VOMITING.
An unpleasant sensation in the stomach usually accompanied by the urge to vomit. Common causes are early pregnancy, sea and motion sickness, emotional stress, intense pain, food poisoning, and various enteroviruses.
A form of glaucoma in which the intraocular pressure increases because the angle of the anterior chamber is blocked and the aqueous humor cannot drain from the anterior chamber.
A surgical specialty concerned with the structure and function of the eye and the medical and surgical treatment of its defects and diseases.
Glaucoma in which the angle of the anterior chamber is open and the trabecular meshwork does not encroach on the base of the iris.
The aperture in the iris through which light passes.
The process by which antigen is presented to lymphocytes in a form they can recognize. This is performed by antigen presenting cells (APCs). Some antigens require processing before they can be recognized. Antigen processing consists of ingestion and partial digestion of the antigen by the APC, followed by presentation of fragments on the cell surface. (From Rosen et al., Dictionary of Immunology, 1989)
Surgical removal of a section of the iris.
The most anterior portion of the uveal layer, separating the anterior chamber from the posterior. It consists of two layers - the stroma and the pigmented epithelium. Color of the iris depends on the amount of melanin in the stroma on reflection from the pigmented epithelium.
Use of a metal casting, usually with a post in the pulp or root canal, designed to support and retain an artificial crown.
Available manpower, facilities, revenue, equipment, and supplies to produce requisite health care and services.
Depressive states usually of moderate intensity in contrast with major depression present in neurotic and psychotic disorders.
Evaluation of manifestations of disease.
Evaluation undertaken to assess the results or consequences of management and procedures used in combating disease in order to determine the efficacy, effectiveness, safety, and practicability of these interventions in individual cases or series.
Predetermined sets of questions used to collect data - clinical data, social status, occupational group, etc. The term is often applied to a self-completed survey instrument.
Elements of limited time intervals, contributing to particular results or situations.
Lists of words, usually in alphabetical order, giving information about form, pronunciation, etymology, grammar, and meaning.
Social media model for enabling public involvement and recruitment in participation. Use of social media to collect feedback and recruit volunteer subjects.
The terms, expressions, designations, or symbols used in a particular science, discipline, or specialized subject area.
The arterial blood vessels supplying the CEREBRUM.
A specified list of terms with a fixed and unalterable meaning, and from which a selection is made when CATALOGING; ABSTRACTING AND INDEXING; or searching BOOKS; JOURNALS AS TOPIC; and other documents. The control is intended to avoid the scattering of related subjects under different headings (SUBJECT HEADINGS). The list may be altered or extended only by the publisher or issuing agency. (From Harrod's Librarians' Glossary, 7th ed, p163)
A subspecialty of internal medicine concerned with the study of the physiology and diseases of the digestive system and related structures (esophagus, liver, gallbladder, and pancreas).
Individuals enrolled in a school or formal educational program.
Educational institutions providing facilities for teaching and research and authorized to grant academic degrees.
Feeling or emotion of dread, apprehension, and impending disaster but not disabling as with ANXIETY DISORDERS.
The forcible expulsion of the contents of the STOMACH through the MOUTH.
A clear, odorless, tasteless liquid that is essential for most animal and plant life and is an excellent solvent for many substances. The chemical formula is hydrogen oxide (H2O). (McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 4th ed)
Diseases in any segment of the GASTROINTESTINAL TRACT from ESOPHAGUS to RECTUM.
The excessive use of marijuana with associated psychological symptoms and impairment in social or occupational functioning.
The immersion or washing of the body or any of its parts in water or other medium for cleansing or medical treatment. It includes bathing for personal hygiene as well as for medical purposes with the addition of therapeutic agents, such as alkalines, antiseptics, oil, etc.
Inhaling and exhaling the smoke from CANNABIS.
Intractable VOMITING that develops in early PREGNANCY and persists. This can lead to DEHYDRATION and WEIGHT LOSS.
Compounds having the cannabinoid structure. They were originally extracted from Cannabis sativa L. The most pharmacologically active constituents are TETRAHYDROCANNABINOL; CANNABINOL; and CANNABIDIOL.

A phase I study of the lipophilic thymidylate synthase inhibitor Thymitaq (nolatrexed dihydrochloride) given by 10-day oral administration. (1/1675)

2-Amino-3,4-dihydro-6-methyl-4-oxo-5-(4-pyridylthio)-quinazoline dihydrochloride (nolatrexed dihydrochloride, Thymitaq, AG337), a specific inhibitor of thymidylate synthase, was developed using protein structure-based drug design. Intravenously administered nolatrexed is active clinically. As oral bioavailability is high (70-100%), nolatrexed was administered orally, 6 hourly for 10 days, at 3-week intervals, and dose escalated from 80 to 572 mg m(-2) day(-1) in 23 patients. Common toxicity criteria (CTC) grade 3 toxicities included nausea, vomiting, stomatitis and liver function test (LFT) abnormalities. Thrombocytopenia (grade 1 or 2) occurred at doses > or = 318 mg m(-2) day(-1) and neutropenia (grade 2) at 429 and 572 mg m(-2) day(-1). An erythematous maculopapular rash occurred at dosages > or = 318 mg m(-2) day(-1) (7 out of 19 patients). LFT abnormalities occurred in two out of six patients (grade 3 or 4 bilirubin and grade 3 alanine transaminase) at 572 mg m(-2) day(-1). Nolatrexed plasma concentrations 1 h after dosing were 6-16 microg ml(-1), and trough 3-8 microg ml(-1), at 572 mg m(-2) day(-1). Inhibition of thymidylate synthase was demonstrated by elevation of plasma deoxyuridine. Six-hourly oral nolatrexed for 10 days was associated with antiproliferative effects, but nausea and vomiting was dose limiting at 572 mg m(-2) day(-1). Nine patients were treated at 429 mg m(-2) day(-1); three out of nine experienced grade 3 nausea, but 17 out of 22 treatment courses were completed (with the co-administration of prophylactic antiemetics) and this dose level could be considered for phase II testing.  (+info)

Phase II trial of primary chemotherapy followed by reduced-dose radiation for CNS germ cell tumors. (2/1675)

PURPOSE: A prospective phase II study was initiated to assess the response rate, survival, and late effects of treatment in patients with newly diagnosed CNS germ cell tumors (GCT), using etoposide plus cisplatin followed by radiation therapy prescribed by extent of disease, histology, and response to chemotherapy. PATIENTS AND METHODS: Seventeen patients aged 8 to 24 years with histologically proven CNS GCT received etoposide (100 mg/m2/d) plus cisplatin (20 mg/m2/d) daily for 5 days every 3 weeks for four cycles, followed by radiation therapy. Nine patients had germinomas; eight had mixed GCT. Four patients (three with germinomas and one with mixed GCT) presented with leptomeningeal dissemination. RESULTS: Radiographically, 14 of 17 patients were assessable for response; 11 patients experienced complete regression, and three had major partial regression before radiation. Six of seven assessable patients with elevated CSF levels of alpha-fetoprotein or betahuman chorionic gonadotropin had normalization with chemotherapy alone; all normalized with combined chemotherapy and radiation therapy. All 17 patients are alive without evidence of disease (median follow-up, 51 months). One patient developed a relapse in the spinal leptomeninges and was rendered free of disease with spinal radiation more than 5 years ago. One patient developed carotid stenosis requiring surgery. Thus far, only minimal long-term deterioration in neurocognitive function has been detected as a consequence of protocol treatment. CONCLUSION: Conventional-dose intravenous chemotherapy with etoposide and cisplatin can effect tumor regression in a high proportion of patients with CNS GCT, including those with leptomeningeal metastases. Acute and long-term toxicities are acceptable. Progression-free survival and overall survival are excellent.  (+info)

A study of the relative bioavailability of cysteamine hydrochloride, cysteamine bitartrate and phosphocysteamine in healthy adult male volunteers. (3/1675)

AIMS: Cysteamine, the only drug available for the treatment of cystinosis in paediatric patients, is available as the hydrochloride, the bitartrate and as sodium phosphocysteamine salts. It has been suggested that cysteamine bitartrate and phosphocysteamine are better tolerated and may have a better bioavailability than cysteamine hydrochloride. This has, however, never been demonstrated. METHODS: We compared the pharmacokinetics and tolerance of these three formulations of cysteamine in 18 healthy adult male volunteers in a double-blind, latin-square, three-period, single oral dose cross-over relative bioavailability study. RESULTS: No statistical difference was found between relative bioavailabilities, AUC (0, infinity) (geometric mean and s.d. in micromol l(-1) h: 169+/-51, 158+/-46, 173+/-49 with cysteamine hydrochloride, phosphocysteamine and cysteamine bitartrate respectively), Cmax (geometric mean and s.d. in micromol l(-1); 66+/-25.5, 59+/-12, 63+/-20) and tmax (median and range in h: 0.88 (0.25-2), 1.25 (0.25-2), 0.88 (0.25-2)) with each of the three forms of cysteamine tested. Bioequivalence statistics (90% confidence intervals) showed non equivalence of Cmax of cysteamine base as the only non equivalence of pharmacokinetics between the three formulations: 90% CI for Cmax relative ratios to cysteamine hydrochloride were [75.6-105.81 for phosphocysteamine and [74.2-124.2] for cysteamine bitartrate. The only significant adverse event was vomiting whose frequency was inversely correlated with body weight (Spearman's r=-0.76, P<0.001). The nature of the salt tested did not influence vomiting. CONCLUSIONS: While none of the three forms of cysteamine tested has a clear advantage over the others in terms of pharmacokinetics and tolerance profile, this should now however be addressed in patients treated for cystinosis during repeat administrations.  (+info)

Antiemetic efficacy of granisetron plus dexamethasone in bone marrow transplant patients receiving chemotherapy and total body irradiation. (4/1675)

Few trials exist regarding the antiemetic efficacy of granisetron in bone marrow transplant (BMT) recipients conditioned with high-dose chemotherapy and total body irradiation (TBI). In this single-center, open-label, prospective, trial, the antiemetic efficacy and safety of granisetron plus dexamethasone were evaluated in 26 patients conditioned with cyclophosphamide-containing regimens (the majority receiving 60 mg/kg per day on 2 consecutive days), and TBI (12 Gy divided over 4 days). Daily intravenous doses of granisetron 1 mg plus dexamethasone 10 mg were given 30 min prior to chemotherapy or radiation, and continued for 24 h after the last conditioning treatment for a median of 6 days (range 3-9). Emetic control was defined by the number of emetic episodes occurring within a 24 h period, or the requirement for rescue medication for nausea or vomiting. A total of 25 patients completed 186 evaluable treatment days. Response (emetic control by treatment days) was complete in 50% of patients, major in 48%, minor in 2%, and there were no failures. Adverse effects were minor, with diarrhea (15%), headache (14%), and constipation (11%) reported most often. Based on these results, the antiemetic regimen of granisetron plus dexamethasone appears effective and well tolerated during BMT conditioning with high-dose cyclophosphamide and TBI.  (+info)

Chronic intermittent vomiting in a cat: a case of chronic lymphocytic-plasmacytic gastritis. (5/1675)

A 3-year-old cat presented for chronic intermittent vomiting was diagnosed with chronic lymphocytic-plasmacytic gastritis via histological examination of an endoscopic gastric biopsy. The condition was effectively managed with prednisone. The author cautions against missing a diagnosis of alimentary lymphosarcoma without a full-thickness gastric biopsy.  (+info)

Assessing discomfort after anaesthesia: should you ask the patient or read the record? (6/1675)

OBJECTIVE: To assess the quality of anaesthesia care from the patients' viewpoint compared with the hospital record. DESIGN: Prospective study during 1988-9. SETTING: Four teaching hospitals (A-D) in Canada. PATIENTS: 15,960 inpatients receiving anaesthetic requiring at least an overnight stay, for whom an interview and review of hospital records within 72 hours of surgery were complete. MAIN MEASURES: Rates of postoperative symptoms of discomfort (nausea or vomiting, headache, back pain, sore throat, eye symptoms, and tingling) according to the hospital record versus interview and the relation between symptoms and patients' satisfaction with the anaesthetic experience. RESULTS: The preparation of completed interviews ranged from 31.0% to 72.7%, owing mainly to patients discharge (hospitals A and B) and severity of illness (C and D). Interviewed patients were similar to all inpatients in the hospitals but were younger and healthier and more had had effective operations and were general surgical than cardiovascular or neurosurgical patients. In all, 26% to 46% of patients at the four hospitals reported at least one symptom of discomfort. Agreement between interviews and hospital records was low, symptoms being more commonly reported by interview than in the record (for example, headache was reported for 5.8%-17% of patients compared with 0.3%-3.0% in hospital records). After controlling for case mix patients who reported at least one symptom were 2.91 times (95% confidence interval 1.89 to 4.50) more likely to be dissatisfied with their anaesthetic care than patients who did not. CONCLUSIONS: Anaesthesia services are typically neglected in studies of hospital quality, yet patients express considerable anxiety about anaesthetic care. Monitoring and recording patients' discomfort clearly need to be improved if the quality of anaesthesia is to be properly evaluated.  (+info)

Significance of vomiting after head injury. (7/1675)

OBJECTIVES: To determine whether the presence and severity of post-traumatic vomiting can predict the risk of a skull vault fracture in adults and children. METHODS: Data were analysed relating to a consecutive series of 5416 patients including children who presented to an emergency service in the United Kingdom during a 1 year study period with a principal diagnosis of head injury. Characteristics studied were age, sex, speed of impact, level of consciousness on arrival, incidence of skull fracture, and the presence and severity of post-traumatic vomiting. RESULTS: The overall incidence of post-traumatic vomiting was 7% in adults and 12% in children. In patients with a skull fracture the incidence of post-traumatic vomiting was 28% in adults and 33% in children. Post-traumatic vomiting was associated with a fourfold increase in the relative risk for a skull fracture. Nausea alone did not increase the risk of a skull fracture and multiple episodes of vomiting were no more significant than a single episode. In patients who were fully alert at presentation, post-traumatic vomiting was associated with a twofold increase in relative risk for a skull fracture. CONCLUSION: These results support the incorporation of enquiry about vomiting into the guidelines for skull radiography. One episode of vomiting seems to be as significant as multiple episodes.  (+info)

Effects of prophylactic nalmefene on the incidence of morphine-related side effects in patients receiving intravenous patient-controlled analgesia. (8/1675)

BACKGROUND: Opioid-related side effects associated with intravenous patient-controlled analgesia can be reduced by a low-dose naloxone infusion. The influence of nalmefene, a pure opioid antagonist with a longer duration of action, on opioid-related side effects has not been evaluated. This study was designed to determine the dose-response relation for nalmefene for the prevention of morphine-related side effects in patients receiving intravenous patient-controlled analgesia. METHODS: One hundred twenty women undergoing lower abdominal surgery were enrolled in the study. General anesthesia was induced using thiopental and rocuronium and maintained with desflurane, nitrous oxide, and fentanyl or sufentanil. All patients received neostigmine and glycopyrrolate to reverse residual neuromuscular blockade. No prophylactic antiemetics were administered. At the end of surgery, patients were randomized to receive saline, 15 microg nalmefene, or 25 microg nalmefene intravenously. The need for antiemetic and antipruritic drugs and the total consumption of morphine during the 24-h study were recorded. The incidences of postoperative nausea, vomiting, pruritus, and pain were recorded 30 min after patients were admitted to the postanesthesia care unit. In addition, patient remembrance of these side effects was noted at 24 h after operation. RESULTS: The need for antiemetic and antipruritic medications during the 24-h study period was significantly lower in the patients receiving nahmefene compared with those receiving placebo. However, the need to treat side effects was similar in the two nahmefene groups. Prophylactic administration of nalmefene reduced the patients remembrance of nausea and itching as assessed 24 h after operation. Although the total consumption of morphine during the 24-h study period was similar in the three groups, retrospectively patients who received nalmefene characterized their pain as less severe in the previous 24 h. CONCLUSION: Compared with placebo, prophylactic administration of nalmefene significantly decreased the need for antiemetics and antipruritic medications in patients receiving intravenous patient-controlled analgesia with morphine.  (+info)

PURPOSE: To update the 2009 recommendations for the prevention of acute chemotherapy-induced emesis in children. METHODS: We updated the original systematic literature search. Randomized studies were included in the evidence to support this guideline if they were primary studies fully published in full text in English or French; included only children less than 18 years old or, for mixed studies of adults and children, reported the pediatric results separately or the median or mean age was no more than 13 years; evaluated acute chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting (CINV) prophylaxis; provided sufficient information to permit determination of the emetogenicity of the antineoplastic therapy administered or the study investigators stated the emetogenicity of the chemotherapy administered; included an implicit or explicit definition of complete acute CINV response; described the antiemetic regimen in full; and reported the complete acute CINV response rate as a proportion ...
The hypothesis is that the substitution of multi-day oral aprepitant with (intravenous) IV fosaprepitant, in combination with a 5-HT3 receptor antagonists (5HT3RA) + dexamethasone will provide comparable protection from 5 day cisplatin chemotherapy induced nausea and vomiting, compared to the results of our prior study of aprepitant. This study will be the first clinical trial evaluating fosaprepitant in patients receiving multi-day cisplatin. This will be a single arm, phase II study. The investigators propose to utilize intravenous (IV) fosaprepitant on days 3 and 5 of the 5-day cisplatin chemotherapy regimen. It is anticipated that fosaprepitant can suppress delayed chemo-induced nausea and vomiting for 2-5 days after therapy. This study will test the value of fosaprepitant in this patient population ...
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Find everything you need to know about Fosaprepitant (Emend For Injection), including what it is used for, warnings, reviews, side effects, and interactions. Learn more about Fosaprepitant (Emend For Injection) at
ANSWER: If you get sick from norovirus, drops of vomit or poop might splatter for many feet in all directions. Its extremely important to clean up the entire area immediately after you or someone else vomits or has diarrhea.
Page 4 - I have just read an interesting article about nurses which says that there are certain things we do or see as Nurses which makes us want to vomit. So what makes you want to vomit? I dont
Birmingham, England grindcore/noise band CHEMICAL VOMIT has announced the return of former drummer Spike Kane to the group's ranks. CHEMICAL VOMIT...
Okay now. Fess up. Which one of you did this? An employee of Bed, Bath & Beyond in St. Davids Square shopping center reported to Radnor Township Police on June 5 a package containing human vomit was left in the parking lot there. He estimated that about 35 pounds of vomit was in the package discovered June 5 and stated that a similar package was left in the same spot the week before. Link - via HuffPost Weird News...
Synonyms of vomit from the Merriam-Webster Thesaurus, with definitions, antonyms, and related words. Find a better way to say it.
Synonyms for VOMIT UP: barf, be sick, cast, cat, chuck, disgorge, honk, puke, purge, regorge, regurgitate, retch, spew, spue, throw up, upchuck, vomit, sick, eliminate, egest, excrete, pass, barf
Mr Vomit Lunch takes his big stick to Stock H & Walkman and then to Dummy Run and beats them to an unrecognizable pulp, then SHW retaliate by making Vomit Lunch take a lead role in an unsane Bollywood soundtrack climax. Yes, its remixes. ...
Learn about the potential side effects of fosaprepitant. Includes common and rare side effects information for consumers and healthcare professionals.
By Dr. Caitlin ODonoghue Scrubbing a rug or mopping a floor is nobodys idea of a perfect morning. But if your dog vomits in the morning, chances are youre not alone. Bilious vomiting, which is what this is called, is not terribly uncommon. Essentially, when stomach acid and bile build up in a dogs stomach, they can
Cymbalta is certainly a drug, which have primarily brought to my nerves to rest. However, I experienced a gradual change in my psyche that I do not like. The first two months I took 30mg each day. Then I tried to stop the medication. Today I am on the 10th day without Cymbalta, but feel the back pain more violent than perhaps before. In addition I have to say that with me the vegetative disturbances are stronger like the muscle pain. I have to vomit after taking Cymbalta. No fatigue, severe concentration problems, hair loss, altered psyche.. ...
My Min Pin Bella will eat her food - One small scoop so she doesnt over eat, then about 30 - 40 minutes later she will throw it up and then if I dont clean it up right away she will go back and eat her vomit a few minutes later. I feed her Royal Canin x-small breed. 1 small scoop 3 times a day. Wondering if I should try Taste of The Wild or Fromm? She seems to be healthy and happy. She is 1 1/2 and about 7lbs. Any suggestions?. ...
Ewwww, I keep bringing up vomit into my mouth. Not much but it happens quite frequently. Not sure if its a pregnancy symptom but its quite gross. Anyone else get this?
Now, Ive gotta tell you, I felt completely nauseous the first time I put these guarantees on paper. I spent lots of time looking over the way they were worded, and especially for the higher ticket items, working on the exact definitions and terms.. But I no longer do. Im no longer frightened, because Ive done what it takes to (a) ensure I can deliver; (b) ensure Im truly in a position to honor the guarantee if I dont. If these two things werent true, I wouldnt launch the guarantee.. So I submit to you that these types of nauseating guarantees provide a strong competitive advantage in the market place.. Now… IF the above arent enough to get you considering the vomit principle for your own guarantees, consider this…. There was a recent article in the paper about a car dealerships radical guarantee: Come on in and take one of our new cars home to drive for a full month. If you dont like it for any reason, well buy it back (Thanks to Ian Hollander at Karmic Consulting for ...
Dogs vomit for many reasons. Some of the reasons are serious, while some are nothing to worry about. Learning to tell the difference can be tricky. Learn more here.
Alcohol is essentially a toxin, and so it can easily upset your stomach and cause you to vomit, particularly if you consume too much.
Vomit - voice over misconfigured internet telephones /mirror/
Choose and determine which version of Montrez Moi Vos Miches Madame chords and tabs by Ultra Vomit you can play. Last updated on 07.23.2012
Force Vomit Hes No Longer lyrics & video : I sit watching you go Singing your goodbyes While the big screen shows While we top the pops You took your flight A smile and a wave...
Can you name the Oncology Day 1 AM CINV Review Questions? Test your knowledge on this science quiz to see how you do and compare your score to others. Quiz by pherrycouture
Oscar Pistorius vomited in the dock at his murder trial Monday as he heard graphic details of the injuries sustained by the girlfriend he fatally shot.
In babies this valve is immature and not very reliable, so sometimes after a feed (either immediately or some time later) a small puff of escaping ...
Humorous views on interesting, bizarre and amusing articles, submitted by a community of millions of news junkies, with regular Photoshop contests.
Click here to toggle editing of individual sections of the page (if possible). Watch headings for an edit link when available ...
How to diagnose and treat a dog vomiting blood. Learn about the causes and treatment options when your dogs vomit contains blood. Free Brochure.
This compact kit is designed to provide immediate clean up, removal, and disposal of body fluid spills, such as blood, vomit, or urine ...
Actually vomit long and be done would have been better, why cant you edit comments? I mean getting a lot of +s on a comment is much more satisfying than getting 5s on a ytmnd ...
The Federal Reserve is expected to aggressively lower interest rates in its intensified battle against the credit crisis and spreading economic weakness. The question is whether all of the effort will turn the tide. [the rest will make you vomit] ...
TY - JOUR. T1 - The cost of antiemetic therapy for chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting in patients receiving platinum-containing regimens in daily practice in Japan. T2 - A retrospective study. AU - Hamada, Shota. AU - Hinotsu, Shiro. AU - Hori, Katsuhito. AU - Furuse, Hiroshi. AU - Oikawa, Takehiro. AU - Kawakami, Junichi. AU - Ozono, Seiichiro. AU - Akaza, Hideyuki. AU - Kawakami, Koji. PY - 2012/4. Y1 - 2012/4. N2 - Purpose The objective of this study was to estimate the cost of antiemetic therapy for chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting (CINV) in daily practice in Japan. Methods This was a retrospective observational study using medical records. Eligible patients were those with bladder or testicular cancer receiving platinum-containing highly emetogenic chemotherapy. The incidence of CINV on days 1-5 in single-day chemotherapy and on days 1-9 in multiple-day chemotherapy, and the costs of antiemetic therapy directly associated with the administration of antiemetics were estimated. ...
|i|Background|/i|. The efficacy, safety, and cost benefit of olanzapine (OLN) when compared to aprepitant (APR) in the prevention of chemotherapy induced nausea and vomiting (CINV) in patients receiving highly emetogenic chemotherapy (HEC) were evaluated.|i| Methods|/i|. A prospective pilot study was done in chemotherapy-naive patients receiving HEC to compare OLN versus APR along with palonosetron and dexamethasone. 100 patients consented to the protocol and were randomized and evaluated for Complete Response (CR) (no emesis, no rescue).|i| Results|/i|. CR was 86% for the acute period, 86% for the delayed period, and 80% for the overall period in 50 patients receiving the APD regimen. CR was 84% for the acute period, 88% for the delayed period, and 78% for the overall period for 50 patients receiving the OPD regimen. Patients without nausea were APD: 88% acute, 84% delayed, and 84% overall, and OPD: 84% acute, 88% delayed, and 84% overall.
Olanzapine is frequently used off-label as an adjunct antiemetic in clinical oncology settings. North American oncology guidelines recommend it as salvage therapy and as add-on to the standard triple regimen; some suggest it may also be effective as an initial triple therapy (olanzapine replacing the NK-1 antagonist) based on phase II and III trials.. This prospective, multi-center, open-label study aims to evaluate the feasibility of a large scale randomised controlled trial to compare the effectiveness and tolerability of 5mg orally once daily olanzapine in triple antiemetic therapy versus the standard treatment of aprepitant + ondansetron + dexamethasone in treatment-naive patients receiving the first cycle of a highly emetogenic chemotherapy. Secondary outcomes include effectiveness, tolerability and quality of life assessments. Effectiveness will be measured with complete response and complete remission rates in each treatment arms. Tolerability and patient quality of life will be evaluated ...
Despite significant progress in the prevention of chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting (CINV) with the introduction of new antiemetic agents, 30–50% of patients receiving moderately or highly emetogenic chemotherapy (MEC or HEC) and guideline directed prophylactic antiemetics develop breakthrough CINV. International guidelines recommend the treatment of breakthrough CINV with an agent from a drug class that was not used in the prophylactic antiemetic regimen and recommend using the breakthrough medication continuously rather than using it on an as needed basis. There have been very few studies on the treatment of breakthrough CINV. A recent double-blind, randomized, phase III study suggested that olanzapine may be an effective agent for the treatment of breakthrough CINV. Refractory CINV occurs when patients develop CINV during subsequent cycles of chemotherapy when antiemetic prophylaxis has not been successful in controlling CINV in earlier cycles. Patients who develop refractory CINV
Background Chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting (CINV) is one of the most problematic symptoms experienced by patients undergoing cancer treatments. Triplet therapy with PALO, APR, and DEX, is a guideline-recommended antiemetic prophylaxis for highly emetogenic chemotherapy (HEC). However, the efficacy and safety of this therapy for lung cancer patients has not yet been well investigated.. Methods Chemotherapy naïve lung cancer patients scheduled to receive HEC were enrolled in this study. The eligible patients were pretreated with the triplet therapy (PALO 0.75 mg day 1, APR 125 mg day 1 and 80 mg day 2-3, DEX 9.9 mg day 1 and 8 mg day 2-4) before receiving HEC. The efficacy and safety of these substances were assessed during an observation period starting from the administration of HEC to 120 hours. A questionnaire diary documented patients complaints. The primary endpoint was the proportion of the patients who did not experience emesis or rescue antiemetic (Complete Response rate; CR ...
Oral: Moderately emetogenic chemotherapy or radiotherapy: 8 mg 1-2 hours before treatment, then 8 mg every 12 hours for up to 5 days. Severely emetogenic chemotherapy: 8 mg every 12 hours for up to 5 days. Children: 4 mg every 12 hours for up to 5 days. Prevention of postoperative nausea and vomiting: 16 mg 1 hour before anaesthesia followed by 8 mg at 8 hour intervals for 2 further doses.Oral Solution: Prevention of chemotherapy induced nausea & vomiting: Adult: The recommended adult oral dosage is Emiston (Ondasetron) 10 ml oral solution thrice daily in highly emetogenic chemotherapy. In case of moderately emetogenic chemotherapy the oral dose is 10 ml Emiston (Ondasetron) given twice daily. Pediatric Patient: For Pediatric patients 4 through 11 years of age should be given 5 ml oral solution 3 times a day for 1 to 2 days after completion of chemotherapy. Radiotherapy induce nausea and vomiting: The recommended adult oral dosage is Emiston (Ondasetron) 10 ml oral solution thrice daily. Post ...
Abstract. Better tolerated and more effective means of controlling chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting have been introduced over the past decade. Despite the progress made, incompletely controlled emesis is a persistent problem for significant numbers of patients receiving chemotherapy. Efforts to improve antiemetic control further are ongoing. The most interesting new class of antiemetics under development focuses on antagonism of the neurotransmitter substance P. Substance P exerts its effects by binding to the tachykinin neurokinin NK1 receptor. A number of selective antagonists of the NK1 receptor have been synthesized and, when used in preclinical models, have demonstrated an ability to antagonize the emetic effects of a number of stimuli, including chemotherapy agents such as cisplatin. Over the past 3 years, results of the initial studies evaluating this class of agents for cisplatin-induced emesis in cancer patients have begun to appear. These agents have been well tolerated. As single
This trial was a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial including patients (>18yrs) that were chemotherapy naïve scheduled to receive highly emetogenic chemotherapy (HEC) with cisplatin (≥ 70mg/m2) or doxorubicin (≥ 50mg/m2) and cyclophosphamide (≥ 600mg/m2). All patients received prophylactic therapy with dexamethasone (12mg IV), palonosetron (0.25mg IV) and fosaprepitant (150mg IV) prior to chemotherapy with dexamethasone 4mg orally twice daily from days 2-4. The treatment arms were olanzapine 10mg orally daily with two placebos or metoclopramide 10mg orally every 8 hours for 72 hours. Only patients that experienced breakthrough nausea and/or vomiting received treatment; patients were to begin therapy within 30 minutes after experiencing vomiting or nausea and to stop the oral dexamethasone. The primary endpoint was the number of patients with no emetic episodes while the secondary endpoint was the number of patients with no nausea. Both emetic episodes and degree of nausea ...
Efficacy and safety were evaluated in 152 aprepitant and 150 control patients. The proportion of patients experiencing no emetic episodes was higher in the aprepitant regimen vs the control regimen during both acute (71.1% vs 53.3%) and delayed (55.3% vs 28.0%) phases. The median time to first vomiting (overall) was significantly longer for aprepitant vs control (94.5 vs 26.0 hours; P < 0.0001). The proportion of patients not requiring rescue medication use was higher for aprepitant vs control (66.4% vs 48.7%), and the time to first rescue medication use was longer for aprepitant vs control (P = 0.0024). Adverse events were similar between regimens and consistent with those in patients undergoing chemo. ...
Abstract Xenobiotic cannabinoid CB1/CB2-receptor agonists appear to possess broad-spectrum antiemetic activity since they prevent vomiting produced by a...
Swiss pharmaceutical group Helsinn Healthcare SA, together with its partner Eisai Corporation of North America and Eisais US subsidiary, MGI Pharma, Inc, have announced that the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved Aloxi (palonosetron hydrochloride) injection for the prevention of postoperative nausea and vomiting (PONV) for up to 24 hours following surgery. Efficacy beyond 24 hours has not been demonstrated.. Aloxi, available in the US since 2003, is the first and only 5-hydroxytryptamine-3 (5-HT3) receptor antagonist approved by the FDA for the prevention of acute and delayed nausea and vomiting associated with initial and repeat courses of moderately emetogenic chemotherapy, and for the prevention of acute nausea and vomiting associated with initial and repeat courses of highly emetogenic chemotherapy.. The new indication is based on one double-blind Phase III study that evaluated the efficacy of three doses of Aloxi compared to placebo for the prevention of PONV. In the trial, ...
Vomitting Rotten Flesh Remains by Corrosive Vomit / Cadaverous Infest, released 16 April 1. Corrosive Vomit - Intro 2. Corrosive Vomit - Proyecto 3. Corrosive Vomit - Legítima Violencia 4. Corrosive Vomit - Exterminio 5. Corrosive Vomit - Terrorismo (Ft. Alex Gamma) 6. Corrosive Vomit - Cucarachas (Bonus Track) 7. Cadaverous Infest - Clostridium 8 ...
Roilas comments came as the SENRI Trial results were presented including a new gender analysis (1),(2). He said: Until now we said that NK1 antagonists have no role in the prevention of emesis in oxaliplatin chemotherapy, classified as having a moderate emetogenic risk only.. The multicentre, open label, randomised phase III SENRI Trial evaluated the NK1 antagonist aprepitant for the prevention of nausea and vomiting induced by oxaliplatin-based chemotherapy in Japanese patients with colorectal cancer. Patients were randomised in a 1:1 ratio to the control group (5-HT3 receptor antagonist + dexamethasone) or aprepitant group (5-HT3 receptor antagonist + dexamethasone + aprepitant or fosaprepitant (3)) in the first course. All patients were treated with aprepitant/fosaprepitant in the second course. The primary endpoint was the rate of patients with no emesis. The results presented today also include a new analysis of the potential effect of gender on treatment response.. The trial enrolled ...
The present study is the first large placebo-controlled double-blind, randomized trial investigating the efficacy of gabapentin in controlling delayed CINV. Despite promising pilot study data and a rational physiologic hypothesis, the results of the current study did not provide support for the use of gabapentin to reduce delayed CINV beyond what is possible with dexamethasone.. Complete response rates were lower than what was anticipated based on published literature. In the placebo/corticosteroid group, a complete response rate of 50% was expected based on the ASCO guideline summary of studies using dexamethasone alone as the control arm.[17] The complete response in clinical trials for aprepitant with dexamethasone (defined as no emesis and no rescue agent) is reported to be about 65% (average of 55% and 72% CR).[17] Curiously, however, mean nausea severity was low, daily emesis was low, distress was low, satisfaction was high, and the results for the FLIE indicate that nausea and vomiting in ...
Two of the systems that regulate the bodys emetic (nausea and vomiting) response are the 5-HT3 receptor system and the NK1 receptor system. Chemotherapy triggers the release of 5-hydroxytryptamine (5-HT) (also known as serotonin) from cells in the small intestine, which acts on two sites: stimulating 5-HT3 receptors on neurons in the gastrointestinal tract and stimulating 5-HT3 receptors in the brain that control vomiting. Chemotherapy also causes the release of a molecule known as substance P, which acts on the neurokinin-1 (NK1) receptors in the brain to reinforce the desire to vomit. These systems, along with other central and peripheral neurotransmitters such as dopamine and prostaglandins, work in concert to escalate the sensation of nausea and induce vomiting, constituting the bodys natural reflex to try to protect itself from foreign toxins. 5-HT3 receptor antagonists and NK1 receptor antagonists act synergistically on two of the critical pathways involved in the vomiting reflex to ...
Neurokinin 1 (NK1) antagonists are a novel class of medications that possesses unique antidepressant, anxiolytic, and antiemetic properties. The discovery of neurokinin 1 (NK1) receptor antagonists was a turning point in the prevention of nausea and vomiting associated with cancer chemotherapy. An example of a drug in this class is aprepitant. Chemotherapy-induced emesis appears to consist of acute and delayed phases. So far, the acute phase emesis responds to 5-HT3 antagonists while the delayed phase remains difficult to control. The discovery and development of NK1 receptor antagonists have elicited antiemetic effect in both acute and especially in delayed phases of emesis. Casopitant, netupitant and rolapitant are some newer additions in this group. Rolapitant has a significantly long half-life of 160 hours and was approved by the US FDA in 2015. The first registered clinical use of NK1 receptor antagonists was the treatment of emesis, associated with cancer chemotherapy. In 1931, von Euler ...
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List of disease causes of Acute nausea after eating, patient stories, diagnostic guides. Diagnostic checklist, medical tests, doctor questions, and related signs or symptoms for Acute nausea after eating.
Juvenile Animal Toxicity Data In juvenile dogs treated with fosaprepitant, changes in reproductive organs were observed. In juvenile rats treated with aprepitant, slight changes in sexual maturation were observed without an effect on reproduction. No effects on neurobehavior, sensory and motor function, or learning and memory were observed in rats. In a toxicity study in juvenile dogs treated with fosaprepitant from postnatal day 14 (equivalent to a newborn human) to day 42 (approximately equivalent to a 2 year old human), decreased testicular weight and Leydig cell size were seen in the males at 6 mg/kg/day and increased uterine weight, hypertrophy of the uterus and cervix, and edema of vaginal tissues were seen in females from 4 mg/kg/day. A study was also conducted in young rats to evaluate the effects of aprepitant on growth and on neurobehavioral and sexual development. Rats were treated at oral doses up to the maximum feasible dose of 1000 mg/kg twice daily from the early postnatal period ...
According to the latest market study released by Technavio, the global antiemetic drugs marketis expected to grow at a CAGR of more than 6% during the forecast period. This Smart News
Dogs really do have some very disgusting habits. They roll in obnoxious smelling things, they lap the water from the toilet bowl, they eat their own and other dogs poop and they eat their own vomit. Yucky! In spite of all these, we still love these furry but quirky animals. Dogs are known to be great sleepers. But a dog owner would probably be aware that the pet is a great eater as well. Canines are not fussy eaters. Dogs would eat just about anything. A dog would eat the food formulated for them, would eat the food of other animals and would enjoy eating human food. Moreover, these creatures would relish eating things that are considered gross by humans. And this would include edible and non-edible things. Feces of other animals, their own feces as well as vomit would be considered as gourmet food by the dog.. Why do dogs eat vomit? There is actually no definitive answer. Although it was considered that this obnoxious behavior stemmed from the practice of regurgitating food. Dogs in the wild ...
It is quite common that, when one person vomits, others nearby will become nauseated, particularly when smelling the vomit of others, often to the point of vomiting themselves. It is believed that this is an evolved trait among primates. Many primates in the wild will tend to browse for food in small groups. Should one member of the party react adversely to some ingested food, it may be advantageous (in a survival sense) for other members of the party also to vomit. This tendency in human populations has been observed at drinking parties, where excessive consumption of alcoholic beverages may result in a number of party members vomiting nearly simultaneously, this being triggered by the initial vomiting of a single member of the party. This phenomenon has been touched on in popular culture: Notorious instances appear in the films Monty Pythons The Meaning of Life (1983) and Stand By Me[10](1986), while, in the computer game Theme Hospital, it is referred to as a vomit wave and can spread ...
What to Do if you Vomit Blood. Blood in vomit, known medically as hematemesis, can be spotted when the content of the upper gastrointestinal fluids contain blood, and appears in vomit....
1. The first co-primary objective is to explore the safety of an antiemetic regimen consisting of Akynzeo and dexamethasone during five weeks of fractionated (5
Estimates suggest that more than 70% of patients receiving chemotherapy will experience at least some level of chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting (CINV) (Rogers & Blackburn, 2010). For patients, CINV is among the most feared and distressing side effects, yet many healthcare providers underestimate its toll and severity and therefore manage it inadequately.
Troubled by nausea and vomit with Chronic Kidney Failure? Want a natural treatment to relieve it? Come and go on reading. What are the causes of nausea and vomit in chronic kidney failure? Kidneys are responsible for cleaning the blood by f
List of 28 causes of Acute nausea and vomiting (Acute severe vomit and nausea), patient stories, diagnosis questions, and associated symptoms.
Sigma-Aldrich offers abstracts and full-text articles by [Nissar A Darmani, Yaozhi Wang, Joseph Abad, Andrew P Ray, Gerald R Thrush, Juan Ramirez].
Do You Want To Vomit Because Of The Snail And Booby Picture? Join friendly people sharing true stories in the I Want to Vomit Because of the Snail and Booby Picture group. Find forums, advice and chat with groups who share this life experience.
Heres another early release from the UKs fledgling Rotten Music, who brought us the creatively named Facefuck. This time is a Polish band called Vomit Your Brain, and this EP compiles the bands first 2 demos into one 6 song, 18 minute slab of no frills, slammy brutal death metal.. Less grindcore and toilet humor than Facefuck, Vomit Your Brain come from the US School of slam and brootality (ie Devourment, Necrambulant, Disgorge etc) with inhaled pig squeals, high screams, dirty, down tuned guitars and a emphasis of slams and grooves. Its simple, its effective and its got song titles like Underworld Carnivores, Slaughtered and Manic Mutilation. What else do you really need to know?. ...
Of all the side effects people must endure during chemotherapy, nausea and vomiting are usually the most feared, as well as the most debilitating. Chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting
This randomized phase III trial studies how well olanzapine with or without fosaprepitant work in preventing chemotherapy induced nausea and vomiting in c
The Antiemetics market provides detailed market segment level data on the international market. The Antiemetics market report addresses forecast and growth
Question - Child vomits at night, uncontrolled bowel movements. No fever, upset tummy. What should I do?. Ask a Doctor about diagnosis, treatment and medication for Gastroenteritis, Ask a Pediatrician
vomit smelled of feces. our dr had us take her to childrens ER to rule out bowel obstruction. She ... bowel movement. At the most recent, it was Thursday, 4 days ago. More than likely it was further back ...
Vomiting blood is not necessarily a sign that something serious is wrong. Often, blood in the vomit is nothing to worry about and may occur when the force of vomiting causes tiny tears in the blood vessels lining the esophagus. Sometimes, there can be a streak of blood in a childs vomit if he had a nosebleed and swallowed some blood. If your child continues to have blood in his vomit or the amount increases, call his pediatrician. Take your child immediately to an emergency room if he vomits large amounts of blood. The condition is rare, but tears in the throat from forceful vomiting can get larger and cause significant bleeding. Your child could also have a blockage in the upper small intestine.. ...
Yesterday my dog would not eat in the morning came home from work and she had vomit yellow liquid I made he some - Answered by a verified Dog Veterinarian
Chloe Natalio, a 2-year-old baby from Isabela, is suffering from medical conditions that cause her to vomit and poop blood once to thrice a day.
Vomiting Larry is a robotic assistant built to produce projectile vomit. Researchers use Larry to study the food-borne illness norovirus and how it spreads.
I have s ShiTzu who tends to vomit occasionally. Usually in the morning and it is yellow fluid with foam. Yesterday he - Answered by a verified Dog Veterinarian
Read this post to find out why cats vomit. While vomitting is normal for cats, there are also instances when you should start worrying about your pet.
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In continuation of my update on Varubi (rolapitant) Tesaro, Inc. an oncology-focused biopharmaceutical company, today announced that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved Varubi (rolapitant) IV in combination with other antiemetic agents in adults for the prevention of delayed nausea and vomiting associated with initial and repeat courses of emetogenic cancer chemotherapy, including, but not limited to, […]. ...
Despite the widespread availability of antiemetic regimens, between 30% and 50% of patients receiving chemotherapy experience treatment-related nausea and/or vomiting.
Its use is now restricted to the relief of nausea and vomiting and the dosage and duration of use have been reduced. It should ... Nausea and vomiting[edit]. There is some evidence that domperidone has antiemetic activity.[13] It is recommended in the ... The condition causes nausea, vomiting, fullness after eating, early satiety (feeling full before the meal is finished), ... Poor gastrointestinal function, nausea and vomiting is a major problem for people with Parkinson's disease because most ...
Vomiting agents[edit]. *DA - diphenylchlorarsine. *DC - diphenylcyanoarsine. *DM - Adamsite. Psycho agents[edit]. *BZ - 3- ...
Nausea and vomiting[edit]. Further information: Chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting. Nausea and vomiting are two of the ... Nausea and vomiting are two of the most feared cancer treatment-related side effects for cancer patients and their families.. ... Nausea, vomiting, anorexia, diarrhoea, abdominal cramps, and constipation are common side-effects of chemotherapeutic ... found that patients receiving chemotherapy ranked nausea and vomiting as the first and second most severe side-effects, ...
Vomiting agents[edit]. These sensory irritants are also termed sternators or nose irritants. They irritate the mucous membranes ... which produce powerfully aversive effects without the toxic effects of tear agents or vomiting agents. ...
Vomiting[edit]. If, at any point during or immediately after the contest, a competitor regurgitates any food, he or she will be ... Vomiting, also known as a "reversal", or, as ESPN and the Nathan's Hot Dog Eating Contest call it, a "reversal of fortune", ... Side effects of gastroparesis include chronic indigestion, nausea and vomiting.[20]. In October 2012, a 32-year-old man died ... includes obvious signs of vomiting as well as any small amounts of food that may fall from the mouth deemed by judges to have ...
Vomiting. *Amnesia (memory blackout). *Unconsciousness. *Severe physical disability. 0.300-0.399 65.1-86.6 300-399 *Central ...
Evidence suggests that dietary vitamin D may be carried by lipoprotein particles into cells of the artery wall and atherosclerotic plaque, where it may be converted to active form by monocyte-macrophages.[13][18][19] This raises questions regarding the effects of vitamin D intake on atherosclerotic calcification and cardiovascular risk as it may be causing vascular calcification.[20] Calcifediol is implicated in the etiology of atherosclerosis, especially in non-Caucasians.[21][22] The levels of the active form of vitamin D, calcitriol, are inversely correlated with coronary calcification.[23] Moreover, the active vitamin D analog, alfacalcidol, seems to protect patients from developing vascular calcification.[24][25] Serum vitamin D has been found to correlate with calcified atherosclerotic plaque in African Americans as they have higher active serum vitamin D levels compared to Euro-Americans.[22][26][27][28] Higher levels of calcidiol positively correlate with aorta and carotid calcified ...
vomiting. head weaving nausea. seizures diarrhea and abdominal cramps within 24 hours of ingestion. bulging eyes ...
Vomiting. *Diarrhea. *Rash. *Sun sensitivity. *Itchiness[12][13]. Rare[edit]. *Can cause thrombocytopenia (low levels of ...
The most common side effects of imipenem are diarrhea, nausea, vomiting, skin rash, pruritus, and injection-site reactions. ...
Vomiting. A selective impairment of the large proprioceptive sensory fibers without motor impairment can occur and present as a ... vomiting, lactic acidosis, changes in heart rate, and enlargement of the heart.[6] ...
Itchiness, swelling of the tongue, vomiting, diarrhea, hives, trouble breathing, low blood pressure[1]. ... vomiting, diarrhea, hives, trouble breathing, or low blood pressure.[1] This typically occurs within minutes to several hours ...
Violent vomiting. *Straining during defecation (i.e., the Valsalva maneuver). Obesity and age-related changes to the diaphragm ...
Induced vomiting. Dependency[edit]. Adrenal suppression will begin to occur if prednisone is taken for longer than seven days. ...
Common side effects of the injectable form include low blood sugar, pain at the site of injection, nausea, vomiting, low blood ...
Nausea and vomiting. This is not a general side effect of radiation therapy, and mechanistically is associated only with ... Lee VH, Ng SC, Leung TW, Au GK, Kwong DL (2012). "Dosimetric predictors of radiation-induced acute nausea and vomiting in IMRT ... some patients vomit immediately during radiotherapy, or even in anticipation of it, but this is considered a psychological ...
... vomiting, and loss of consciousness, or the individual may experience no symptoms at all.[4] ...
Vomiting fake blood. 2004-09-08. After a multitude of encores, the members return to find elderly women demanding for another ...
Nausea and vomiting. This is not a general side effect of radiation therapy, and mechanistically is associated only with ... some patients vomit immediately during radiotherapy, or even in anticipation of it, but this is considered a psychological ... "Dosimetric predictors of radiation-induced acute nausea and vomiting in IMRT for nasopharyngeal cancer". International Journal ...
vomiting blood (hematemesis). *pain under the sternum where the esophagus meets the stomach ...
Vomiting, diarrhea, albuminuria n/a n/a Liver No effects seen at exposure dose Fatty livers, focal necrosis No studies ...
... vomiting, and fear of eating.[1][2] ...
Nausea and Vomiting. *Paraneoplastic Syndromes. *Peripheral Nerve Problems: Plexopathies and Neuropathies. *Seizures and Other ...
... vomiting; decreased weight; risk of falls; and status epilepticus. Fenfluramine is indicated for the treatment of seizures ...
... vomiting; abdominal pain; increased aminotransferases Uncommon (0.1-1% frequency): pancreatitis; interstitial lung disease Rare ...
Vomiting. Nausea. Paralyzing anxiety. Pronounced internal tremor. Obsession to wash or clean themselves. Hysteria, confusion ... Appetite disturbances such as nausea and vomiting. Rape survivors are also prone to developing anorexia nervosa and/or bulimia ...
Side effects include headache; runny nose; pain or pressure in the face; nausea; vomiting; and dry, itchy, sticky eyes. Serious ...
... vomiting; headache; myalgia; pain in extremity; back pain; pruritus; pemphigoid. In 2015, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration ...
Methadone has a number of serious side effects, including: • Slowed breathing • Sexual dysfunction • Nausea • Vomiting • ...
Cyclic vomiting syndrome (CVS) is characterized by repeated, stereotypical vomiting episodes. It is possibly associated with ... Finding the right clinical trial for Vomiting can be challenging. However, with TrialsFinder (which uses the Reg4ALL database ... Cyclic vomiting syndrome (CVS) in children is characterized by frequent hospitalizations, multiple comorbidities, and poor ... Finding the right clinical trial for Vomiting can be challenging. However, with TrialsFinder (which uses the Reg4ALL database ...
Most people try to contain their vomit by vomiting into a sink, toilet, or trash can, as vomit is difficult and unpleasant to ... The content of the vomitus (vomit) may be of medical interest. Fresh blood in the vomit is termed hematemesis ("blood vomiting ... Bile can enter the vomit during subsequent heaves due to duodenal contraction if the vomiting is severe. Fecal vomiting is ... Vomiting may be due to a large number of causes, and protracted vomiting has a long differential diagnosis.[citation needed] ...
Vomiting can be caused by many things, most commonly gastroenteritis (the stomach flu). Heres what to do when your child ... First Aid: Vomiting. Resources. Please Note: By clicking a link to any resource listed on this page, you will be leaving this ...
Vomiting can be caused by many things, most commonly gastroenteritis (the stomach flu). Heres what to do when your child ... Vomiting can be caused by many things, most commonly gastroenteritis (the "stomach flu"). Vomiting can cause kids to lose ... projectile or forceful vomiting in a newborn. Think Prevention!. *Wash hands well and often, especially before cooking or ... If your child vomits again, wait 20-30 minutes and start over. ... First Aid: Vomiting. KidsHealth , For Parents , First Aid: ...
Postoperative nausea and vomiting (PONV) is the phenomenon of nausea, vomiting or retching experienced by a patient in the Post ... "Acupressure Treatment For The Prevention Of Postoperative Nausea And Vomiting".. *^ "Effect of acupressure on postoperative ... Nausea and vomiting can delay discharge and about 1% of patients scheduled for day surgery require unanticipated overnight ... Gibbison, B; Spencer, R (December 2009). "Post-operative nausea and vomiting". Anesthesia & Intensive Care Medicine. 10 (12): ...
Most vomiting is caused by gastroenteritis, and usually isnt serious. These home-care tips can help prevent dehydration. ... What Is Vomiting?. Vomiting is the forceful throwing up of stomach contents. Most kids vomit from time to time, but it usually ... How Is Vomiting Treated?. Treatment for vomiting depends on the cause. Vomiting from gastroenteritis usually goes away on its ... How Do Doctors Find the Cause of Vomiting?. Doctors usually can tell if vomiting if part of a stomach flu by hearing about the ...
Vomiting and Diarrhea Information for parents about vomiting and diarrhea in children from the American Academy of Family ... Antiemetic Medicines: OTC Relief for Nausea and Vomiting You can buy over-the-counter (OTC) medicines without a prescription, ...
Vomiting is usually a symptom of an underlying problem and the cause of prolonged vomiting needs to be investigated and ... Nausea and vomiting in adults and children has a range of causes. ... Nausea and vomiting in adults and children has a range of causes. Vomiting is usually a symptom of an underlying problem and ... Anesthesia may also lead to intense nausea and vomiting after surgery. Exposure to radiation therapy also causes vomiting. ...
Meet Larry the vomiting robot, the latest weapon in the war against the norovirus. Larry is helping scientists at the Health ... and Safety Laboratory to better understand the crippling bug which causes projectile vomiting and diarrhea. (Jan. 10) ... Meet Larry the vomiting robot, the latest weapon in the war against the norovirus. Larry is helping scientists at the Health ... and Safety Laboratory to better understand the crippling bug which causes projectile vomiting and diarrhea. (Jan. 10) AP ...
... is a vomiting compound that has been used as a riot-control agent (military designation, DM). It is released as an aerosol. ... DESCRIPTION: Adamsite (DM) is a vomiting compound that has been used as a riot-control agent (military designation, DM). It is ... GENERAL INFORMATION: The effects of exposure to vomiting agents under usual outdoor conditions generally are self-limited, ... Whole-body (systemic) effects: Nausea, vomiting (emesis), abdominal cramps, diarrhea, feeling of generalized weakness (malaise ...
Gordon-Bennett et al.,in their article Misdiagnosis of angle closure glaucoma, were right to include vomiting amongst the ... an anaesthetist who diagnosed glaucoma when he checked the pupils of a patient undergoing a laparotomy for unexplained vomiting ...
Vomiting blood is regurgitating (throwing up) contents of the stomach that contains blood. ... Vomited blood may appear bright red, dark red, or look like coffee grounds. The vomited material may be mixed with food or it ... Vomiting that is very forceful or continues for a very long time may cause a tear in the small blood vessels of the throat. ... This may produce streaks of blood in the vomit.. Swollen veins in the walls of the lower part of the esophagus, and sometimes ...
... vomiting, and tiredness (lethargy). Explore symptoms, inheritance, genetics of this condition. ... Cyclic vomiting syndrome is a disorder that causes recurrent episodes of nausea, ... Cyclic vomiting syndrome is a disorder that causes recurrent episodes of nausea, vomiting, and tiredness (lethargy). This ... The episodes of nausea, vomiting, and lethargy last anywhere from an hour to 10 days. An affected person may vomit several ...
... nausea and vomiting in pregnancy) and how to spot hyperemesis gravidarum, or severe morning sickness, which needs specialist ... If your nausea and vomiting is severe and does not improve after trying the above lifestyle changes, your GP may recommend a ... Nausea and vomiting in pregnancy, often known as morning sickness, is very common in early pregnancy. ... Sometimes urinary tract infections (UTIs) can also cause nausea and vomiting. A UTI usually affects the bladder, but can spread ...
Winter Vomiting Disease Br Med J 1965; 2 :1125 doi:10.1136/bmj.2.5470.1125-a ... Winter Vomiting Disease. Br Med J 1965; 2 doi: (Published 06 November 1965) Cite this ...
Vomiting and diarrhea are common illnesses that have a variety of causes and can lead to dehydration. Learn more about symptoms ... Living with vomiting and diarrhea. Vomiting and diarrhea usually dont last long. If its caused by an infection, vomiting and ... If the person vomits after you give the ORS, wait 30 to 60 minutes after the last time he or she vomited, and then give him or ... Vomiting and diarrhea treatment. Anyone who has had several bouts of vomiting or diarrhea will need to replace lost fluids and ...
Treatments and Tools for cyclic vomiting. Find cyclic vomiting information, treatments for cyclic vomiting and cyclic vomiting ... MedHelps cyclic vomiting Center for Information, Symptoms, Resources, ... Posts on cyclic vomiting. Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome or something else? - Rare Diseases Community ... Is Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome just a name slapped on a person who "throws up" for no apparent... ...
... is an active process. The pet is apprehensive and heaves and retches to vomit. If food is present in vomit, it is ... Vomiting is a very common problem in dogs and cats. There are many causes of vomiting. Primary or gastric causes of vomiting ... as well as describe how your pet looks when it vomits and the relation ship of vomiting to eating. If the vomit contains blood ... If the pet vomits sporadically, the results of all tests may be normal. Many healthy dogs and cats vomit occasionally without ...
Learn about possible causes of dizziness and vomiting, including anxiety, infections, inner ear problems, migraines, and cyclic ... Vomiting and dizziness are not pleasant but often go away on their own. However, it is vital to be aware of causes that warrant ... 9. Cyclic vomiting syndrome. Frequent bouts of dizziness and vomiting may be due to a poorly understood condition is called ... Whats to know about vomiting blood? A wide range of conditions can lead to vomit in the blood. The cause may be simple, such ...
... and how to tell the difference between spitting up and vomiting. ... Some children vomit to clear the mucus out of their system.. ... How can I tell if my baby is spitting up or vomiting?. It can be hard to tell the difference because vomiting and spitting up ( ... Possible causes of vomiting include:. Feeding problems. During your babys first few months, vomiting may be linked to feeding ... What can I do to help when my baby is vomiting?. In most cases your babys vomiting will stop without treatment, but here are ...
What are the best ways to treat pregnancy-related nausea and vomiting in the ED? How likely are these patients to return for ... Nausea and vomiting in pregnancy (NVP) refers to a spectrum of symptoms that affect 50-90% of all pregnant women, typically in ... Results: There was wide treatment variability of nausea and vomiting in pregnancy patients in the ED. Of the 113 patient visits ... Introduction: Nausea and vomiting in pregnancy (NVP) is a condition that commonly affects women in the first trimester of ...
Definition of cerebral vomiting. Provided by Stedmans medical dictionary and Includes medical terms and definitions ...
My main concern is the nausea and vomiting and my headaches. But right now, Im just trying to find out why the vomiting is ... But it did keep me from vomiting, and I was only sipping water and had been vomiting that all up. ... The nausea and vomiting started as soon as I woke up from the gastric bypass surgery and it has been a problem every single day ... He warned me that even drinking one normal mouthful out of a glass would be too much and cause me to have a vomit reflex a few ...
... i am a 22 year old college student and many mornings have to vomit several times. this has been going on for about 2 years. It ... Uncontrollable morning vomiting Hello, i am a 22 year old college student and many mornings have to vomit several times. this ... Hello, i am a 22 year old college student and many mornings have to vomit several times. this has been going on for about 2 ... Everything came back ok, but i still suffer from the morning vomiting. He says its just acid reflux, but why wont the prilosec ...
The vomiting link to cannabis is counterintuitive to many, because of its widely known reputation as an anti-nausea remedy for ... Queen said she would vomit repeatedly unless she was in a hot shower - so shed stay in there for hours. Toxicologists say the ... Throughout the nearly two decades of pain, vomiting and mental fog, she visited the hospital about three times a year, but ... Physicians have historically misdiagnosed it as the more generic cyclic vomiting syndrome, which has no identifiable cause or, ...
... AFR DR. MARK WHITNALL, PH.D. whitnall at Wed Nov 2 09:05:32 EST 1994 *Previous message: ... requested info on mechanisms of nausea and vomiting. The man to talk to is my colleague Dr. Gregory L. King, past president of ...
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... that starts after a head injury *vomiting accompanied by fever (100.4ºF/38ºC rectally in an infant younger than 6 ... vomiting of bright green or yellow-green fluid, blood, or brownish vomit resembling coffee grounds (which can be a sign of ... If your baby is younger than 2 months old and vomits (not just spits up, but vomits what seems like an entire feeding) at ALL ... If your baby is still vomiting on this schedule, call your doctor. After about 8 hours without vomiting, you can go back to ...
Fecal vomiting definition at, a free online dictionary with pronunciation, synonyms and translation. Look it up ... fecal vomiting in Medicine Expand. fecal vomiting n. The vomiting of fecal matter that has been drawn into the stomach from the ...
Symptoms of CVS include severe nausea and vomiting. Triggers of CVS include emotional stress and infections. In addition to the ... Cyclic vomiting syndrome (CVS) is a condition that is related to migraine headache. ... Vomiting phase: This phase consists of nausea and vomiting; an inability to eat, drink, or take medicines without vomiting; ... Causes of Vomiting. There are numerous causes of nausea and vomiting. These symptoms may be due to the following:. *Acute ...
  • Besides vomiting, people with gastroenteritis also may have nausea, belly pain, and diarrhea . (
  • Information for parents about vomiting and diarrhea in children from the American Academy of Family Physicians. (
  • Larry is helping scientists at the Health and Safety Laboratory to better understand the crippling bug which causes projectile vomiting and diarrhea. (
  • Vomiting (throwing up) and diarrhea (watery bowel movements) are common symptoms of gastroenteritis. (
  • Vomiting and diarrhea can be harmful, because they can cause dehydration. (
  • What are the symptoms of vomiting and diarrhea? (
  • Vomiting and diarrhea are usually considered symptoms themselves. (
  • The main result or sign of both vomiting and diarrhea is dehydration. (
  • If dehydration is severe, your loved one may need to be given fluids intravenously (by vein through an IV tube) to replace fluids lost through vomiting or diarrhea. (
  • Vomiting and diarrhea can be caused by a number of things. (
  • Foods that are hard to digest (such as too many sweets) and undercooked (raw or partially raw) meat or fish can also cause vomiting and diarrhea. (
  • How are vomiting and diarrhea diagnosed? (
  • Vomiting and diarrhea can be diagnosed at home. (
  • Can vomiting and diarrhea be prevented or avoided? (
  • Avoiding foods that might be undercooked or raw can prevent vomiting and diarrhea. (
  • Anyone who has had several bouts of vomiting or diarrhea will need to replace lost fluids and electrolytes. (
  • For adults and seniors: To replace the fluids lost from vomiting and diarrhea, adults and seniors should try to drink at least seven eight-ounce glasses of water each day. (
  • An oral rehydration solution, or ORS, is a great way to replace fluids and nutrients lost through vomiting and diarrhea. (
  • Besides causing vomiting, it also can cause nausea and diarrhea . (
  • When fluids are lost through vomiting or diarrhea, it's important to replace them as soon as possible. (
  • Note: Over-the-counter medicines to treat nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea are not recommended for babies and children. (
  • Diarrhea and vomiting are common symptoms that affect people of all ages, from babies and toddlers to adults. (
  • Though a virus is usually the culprit, there are other factors that can cause diarrhea and vomiting at the same time, such as certain medical conditions and medications. (
  • Vomiting and diarrhea can happen at the same time for a number of reasons. (
  • Watery diarrhea and vomiting are the most common symptoms of food poisoning. (
  • Diarrhea and vomiting in pregnancy can be caused by diet changes, hormonal changes , and new food sensitivities. (
  • Eating large amounts of greasy or sugary foods can irritate your stomach and cause diarrhea and vomiting. (
  • Diarrhea, along with lethargy, weight loss, decreased appetite and increased thirst can also accompany the chronic vomiting. (
  • They generally cause a nasty infection that leads to diarrhea, abdominal pain and vomiting within 24 to 48 hours of exposure. (
  • Vomiting with diarrhea and malaise may indicate a viral cause. (
  • However, diarrhea and vomiting can cause loss of important body fluids and essential minerals (electrolytes), and treatment is aimed at dietary management to replace these losses. (
  • As nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea are controlled with use of a clear liquid diet for 24-36 hours, you should continue fluid intake, but may begin to add bland, constipating solids. (
  • His entire life he has had chronic diarrhea (most all the time) and periodic vomiting (about once a week). (
  • These last 2 weeks have seen an increase in vomiting and diarrhea with mucus and straining for about 3 days. (
  • The symptom s appear about 1-2 days after having been infected, as violent vomiting and diarrhea . (
  • well watery, projectile poops, don't know if that counts as diarrhea in and of itself- but very little vomiting since then. (
  • Norovirus can floor you with cramping, nausea, vomiting and diarrhea. (
  • This leads to symptoms such as diarrhea and vomiting. (
  • Vomiting, diarrhea and stiff neck: What is your call? (
  • Gastrointestinal (GI) disorders represent some of the most frequent complaints during pregnancy, possibly due in part to elevated levels of progesterone (eg, nausea/vomiting, gastroesophagel reflux disease [GERD]) and/or prostaglandins (diarrhea). (
  • Fecal vomiting is often accompanied by an odor of feces on the breath and other gastrointestinal symptoms, including abdominal pain, abdominal distension, dehydration, and diarrhea. (
  • This usually causes forceful projectile vomiting. (
  • Another muscle problem in young babies is pyloric stenosis, where a muscle between the stomach and intestines is too large, causing projectile vomiting. (
  • Affected children may experience bouts of rapid-fire, projectile vomiting as frequently as four or more times per hour with a peak pace of every 5-15 minutes. (
  • Typical symptoms include a sudden feeling of sickness followed by projectile vomiting and severe diarrhoea, often coupled with other flu-like symptoms including headache and aching limbs. (
  • My daughter is 14 months old and has had an awful tickly/chesty cough the past 4 days, her voice has gone croaky shes got all the cold symptoms, shes white as a ghost, has a raised temp and now the coughing is making her projectile vomit so she just isnt keeping anything she DOES eat down! (
  • Vomiting due to gastroenteritis usually lasts less than 24 hours and other symptoms get better in a few days. (
  • Vomiting from gastroenteritis usually goes away on its own in less than 24 hours. (
  • In most cases, though, vomiting in children is caused by gastroenteritis , an infection of the digestive tract. (
  • This may trigger vomiting induced by gastroenteritis (stomach flu) or when the back of your throat is irritated (gag reflex). (
  • Viruses like Adenovirus, Norwalk and Rotavirus and bacteria like staphylococcus cause gastroenteritis, where vomiting is often accompanied with loose motions. (
  • Besides gastroenteritis, infections outside the digestive tract like pneumonia, urinary tract infection, ear infection and peritonitis can also cause vomiting. (
  • The most common reason kids vomit is gastroenteritis, also called the stomach flu. (
  • Vomiting has many possible causes but it's often a symptom of a stomach bug (gastroenteritis). (
  • Prolonged and excessive vomiting depletes the body of water (dehydration), and may alter the electrolyte status. (
  • Frequent vomiting can lead to dehydration (not having enough water in the body). (
  • If a child is vomiting often or is very sick, the doctor may order a urine test, blood test, or other tests to check for dehydration and to find out what is causing the vomiting. (
  • If your child has vomiting, help prevent dehydration by giving an oral rehydration solution (such as Pedialyte, Enfalyte, or a store brand). (
  • Kids who continue to vomit or have more severe dehydration need treatment in the ER or hospital. (
  • An affected person may vomit several times per hour, potentially leading to a dangerous loss of fluids (dehydration). (
  • According to Washington State University College of Veterinary Medicine (WSUVCM), the most common treatment for sporadic vomiting is fasting for 24 hours while administering fluids to prevent dehydration. (
  • If left untreated, chronic vomiting can result in the decreased absorption of nutrients in the cat, leading to dehydration and weight loss. (
  • Complications of vomiting include aspiration of the vomitus into the lungs, dehydration and electrolyte abnormalities. (
  • While treating vomiting, first of all, symptoms like dehydration or electrolyte abnormalities should be corrected. (
  • Continued vomiting may cause severe dehydration that can be life-threatening. (
  • Nausea (feeling the need to vomit) and vomiting are common treatment side effects and can lead to loss of appetite, weight loss, fatigue, and dehydration. (
  • Excessive vomiting can also lead to severe dehydration , particularly if the body is not able to keep any food or liquid down. (
  • In most cases, vomiting is not serious unless it causes dehydration from losing too much fluid. (
  • Give you child oral rehydration solutions, which contain salt, sugar, minerals and nutrients, after he vomits to help prevent dehydration. (
  • Repetitive vomiting may cause loss of vital fluids (dehydration). (
  • Although dehydration and electrolyte loss are the two immediate health threats, vomiting pets have additional problems. (
  • There's a greater risk of dehydration when diarrhoea and vomiting occur at the same time. (
  • Continued vomiting, or repeated episodes, can lead to dehydration - which can be dangerous. (
  • Cyclic vomiting syndrome (CVS) is characterized by repeated, stereotypical vomiting episodes. (
  • This may become apparent if fresh red blood is mixed with vomit after several episodes. (
  • Cyclic vomiting syndrome is a disorder that causes recurrent episodes of nausea, vomiting, and tiredness (lethargy). (
  • The episodes of nausea, vomiting, and lethargy last anywhere from an hour to 10 days. (
  • Episodes of nausea, vomiting, and lethargy can occur regularly or apparently at random, or can be triggered by a variety of factors. (
  • If your pet vomits just occasionally and has a specific series of actions associated with vomiting, you may consider video taping an episode of vomiting to help describe the episodes to the veterinarian. (
  • Cyclic vomiting syndrome is a disorder that causes recurrent episodes of nausea , vomiting , and tiredness (lethargy) most often in children but may occur in all age groups. (
  • CVS is characterized by episodes of rapid vomiting followed with periods of completely normal health - clinicians suggest this off and on again stereotypic vomiting pattern that usually consists of four phases is the diagnostic feature of the syndrome. (
  • It has generally been defined as a disease in which patients will have intermittent severe and prolonged episodes of intractable vomiting separated by asymptomatic intervals, over a period of years, for which no other adequate medical explanation can be found, and for which other causes have been ruled out. (
  • Cyclic vomiting syndrome is characterized by episodes of severe vomiting that have no apparent cause. (
  • Treatment often involves lifestyle changes to help prevent the events that can trigger vomiting episodes. (
  • Identifying the triggers for vomiting episodes may help with managing cyclic vomiting syndrome. (
  • Many people know what triggers their cyclic vomiting episodes. (
  • Cyclic vomiting syndrome (CVS) is an uncommon disorder affecting both children and adults and characterized by recurrent, episodes of severe nausea and vomiting. (
  • Also, in cyclic vomiting syndrome, within each sufferer the episodes are similar to each other. (
  • The hallmark of cyclic vomiting syndrome is recurrent episodes of severe nausea and vomiting. (
  • On occasion after years of cycling, episodes can "coalesce" together with daily nausea and mild vomiting between severe attacks such that there is no symptom-free period. (
  • The nausea and vomiting that characterize these episodes are often quite severe. (
  • Although these can be quantified using the number of episodes experienced, nausea, which is the child's perception of needing to vomit, is purely subjective. (
  • They will no longer be favorite foods if you begin to associate them with nausea and vomiting episodes. (
  • Cyclic vomiting syndrome (CVS) is a disorder with repeated episodes of severe nausea and vomiting that alternate with symptom free periods. (
  • It occurs between vomiting episodes and usually lasts weeks to months. (
  • Drug treatments may be divided into short-term treatment of the vomiting episodes and long-term treatment to try to prevent the episodes. (
  • Most episodes of vomiting won't last long. (
  • Retching (up to 85 times), vomiting (up to 10 times), gagging, mouth scratching, intense licking and 'wet-dog shaking' episodes were counted for the following two hours. (
  • Those who were randomly assigned to receive the drug olanzapine (Zyprexa®), given in combination with three standard antiemetic agents (drugs that help prevent nausea and vomiting), were far less likely to experience nausea, have vomiting episodes, or need "rescue" anti-nausea medications to treat nausea/vomiting than patients who received a placebo plus the three antiemetic drugs. (
  • Most healthcare providers are unaware of the link between marijuana use and these episodes of cyclic nausea and vomiting so they are not asking about natural or synthetic cannabinoid use when a patient comes to the emergency room or their doctor's office with these symptoms," said co-investigator Ana Maria Crissien-Martinez, M.D. of Scripps Green Hospital and Clinic in San Diego. (
  • The case report described a 22-year active duty military male who was admitted with a 10-month history of progressive, intermittent abdominal pain, nausea and vomiting, with episodes occurring every two months and lasting up to a week. (
  • Autism spectrum disorder, which affects communication and social interaction, have also been associated with cyclic vomiting syndrome. (
  • Several changes in mitochondrial DNA have been associated with cyclic vomiting syndrome. (
  • Chronic use of marijuana (Cannabis sativa) also has been associated with cyclic vomiting syndrome because some people use marijuana to relieve their nausea. (
  • Call your health care provider or go to the emergency room if vomiting of blood occurs. (
  • Vomiting occurs a variable time after eating or may occur in a pet who is off food. (
  • Vomiting is considered chronic when it occurs persistently for at least two weeks. (
  • Vomiting is a natural reflex that often occurs as a form of protection. (
  • Vomiting commonly occurs due to food poisoning. (
  • If vomiting occurs, wait 1/2 hour after vomiting and try a few sips of water or ice chips. (
  • Anticipatory emesis is vomiting that occurs before treatment in patients who have previously felt nauseated or vomited after treatment. (
  • Cyclic vomiting syndrome occurs in all age groups, though it often begins in children around 3 to 7 years old. (
  • Sympathetic vomiting occurs when the sight, sound or smell of a person vomiting causes others to become nauseated and throw up. (
  • Hyperemesis gravidarum occurs in 3 to 10 cases per 1000 pregnancies and is characterized by intractable nausea and vomiting that occurs in early pregnancy, leading to fluid and electrolyte imbalances. (
  • Fecal vomiting occurs when the bowel is obstructed for some reason, and intestinal contents cannot move normally. (
  • Fecal vomiting does not include vomiting of the proximal small intestine contents, which commonly occurs during vomiting. (
  • The act of vomiting is also called emesis. (
  • Defensive vomiting refers to the use of emesis to defend against ingested pathogens or, in animals, against predators. (
  • This may produce streaks of blood in the vomit. (
  • The color of the blood in the vomit may not always indicate the source and severity of the bleeding but should always prompt your doctor to investigate. (
  • Aspiration of blood in the vomit, although rare, can be life-threatening if not treated immediately. (
  • If reflux is causing very frequent vomiting , especially when this is accompanied by poor weight gain or flecks of blood in the vomit, medication such as Gaviscon infant powder may need to be used to try and improve the problem. (
  • Nausea and vomiting in pregnancy, often known as morning sickness, is very common in early pregnancy. (
  • If your nausea and vomiting is severe and does not improve after trying the above lifestyle changes, your GP may recommend a short-term course of an anti-sickness medicine, called an antiemetic, that's safe to use in pregnancy. (
  • Nausea and vomiting in pregnancy (NVP) is a condition that commonly affects women in the first trimester of pregnancy. (
  • Demographic and treatment variables were collected using a chart review of 113 ED patient visits with a billing diagnosis of "nausea and vomiting in pregnancy" or "hyperemesis gravidarum. (
  • There was wide treatment variability of nausea and vomiting in pregnancy patients in the ED. Of the 113 patient visits, 38 (33.6%) had a return ED visit for NVP. (
  • Nausea and vomiting in pregnancy (NVP) refers to a spectrum of symptoms that affect 50-90% of all pregnant women, typically in the first trimester and can adversely affect both maternal and fetal health. (
  • Vomiting early in the morning before breakfast may be due to pregnancy, alcohol intake or high urea levels in the blood. (
  • It is important to remember that radiological tests should not be done in a woman of childbearing age presenting with vomiting unless pregnancy has been ruled out. (
  • Vomiting occurring in the early months of pregnancy, as in morning sickness. (
  • It is unusual for pregnancy-related nausea and vomiting to begin 10 weeks into the pregnancy. (
  • If you didn't have any nausea or vomiting earlier in pregnancy, you need to consider other causes. (
  • For patient education resources, see the Women's Health Center and the Pregnancy Center , as well as Pregnancy (First, Second, Third Trimester) and Morning Sickness (Vomiting During Pregnancy) . (
  • In fact, women with mild nausea and vomiting in pregnancy appear to have better pregnancy outcomes compared with women without these symptoms. (
  • What are the Causes of Nausea and Vomiting? (
  • There are many potential causes of nausea and vomiting in palliative care populations, and the etiology is often multifactorial, particularly in patients with cancer. (
  • These various causes of nausea and vomiting may occur simultaneously or sequentially in any individual patient. (
  • Cancer treatment is one of the more common causes of nausea and vomiting in such patients. (
  • You can buy over-the-counter (OTC) medicines without a prescription, including medicines that treat nausea and vomiting. (
  • Follow a plan to prevent and treat nausea and vomiting. (
  • Medications to treat and prevent postoperative nausea and vomiting are limited by both cost and the adverse effects. (
  • In certain situations, doctors might recommend medications for nausea or vomiting but these are available only by prescription. (
  • This is why certain medications can trigger or stop vomiting. (
  • Interestingly, while use of normal vomiting medications seems to drive patient requests for narcotic medications, when I use the benzodiazepines, I almost never have to co-administer a narcotic. (
  • An abrupt onset of nausea and vomiting may be due to food poisoning, infection of the pancreas or gall bladder, or intake of medications or drugs. (
  • Other medications that commonly result in vomiting include antibiotics, digoxin and hormones. (
  • Besides medications, illicit drugs and toxins can also result in vomiting. (
  • Vomiting can be prevented with the appropriate medications for most people receiving cancer treatment. (
  • In addition to these tips and the tips above in the section on loss of appetite, there are medications that your doctor can give to control nausea and vomiting. (
  • These are a group of medications that can be used to control nausea and vomiting and can be given in different ways. (
  • Take the medications for nausea and vomiting as prescribed by your doctor. (
  • People stricken with vomiting may experience heart palpitations and sweating, and reoccurring bouts of nausea. (
  • Make sure your child stays in bed in between vomiting bouts. (
  • My current drug regimen of Kaletra and Combivir is causing frequent bouts with nausea and vomiting. (
  • Sudden and persistent vomiting can be a symptom of a handful of rare conditions involving intestinal obstruction, such as intussusception (when one part of the bowel slides into the next part), malrotation (a twisting of the intestines), or Hirschsprung disease (a blockage due to poor muscle movement in the bowel). (
  • Chronic vomiting in cats is usually a symptom of an underlying issue. (
  • Hi Hondoguy, I have found a number of websites that have information on cyclic vomiting syndrome, one symptom of which is 'abdominal migraines', a severe pain in the stomach. (
  • The syndrome is difficult to diagnose because vomiting is a symptom of many disorders. (
  • Oftentimes, nausea is the most disturbing symptom, moreso than vomiting. (
  • Vomiting in babies is a symptom associated with many conditions, from colic to fever. (
  • Vomiting can also be a symptom of diabetes, heart attack or a disease in the brain. (
  • Vomiting is the forceful expulsion of stomach contents through the mouth, whereas nausea is the unpleasant sensation that precedes vomiting. (
  • Vomiting refers to the expulsion of stomach contents. (
  • Talk to your doctor if your symptoms or your child's symptoms are like the symptoms of cyclic vomiting syndrome . (
  • The symptoms of cyclic vomiting syndrome often begin in the morning. (
  • A personal or family history of migraines supports the doctor's diagnosis of cyclic vomiting syndrome. (
  • The diagnosis of cyclic vomiting syndrome, or CVS, is something which is only in recent years applied to adult patients. (
  • Recurrent vomiting, such as observed in bulimia nervosa , may lead to destruction of the tooth enamel due to the acidity of the vomit. (
  • Here are the first few paragraphs on their homepage: 'Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome (CVS) is an unexplained functional digestive disorder characterized by recurrent, prolonged attacks of severe nausea, vomiting and abdominal pain resulting in decreased quality of life for both children & adults. (
  • This requirement for narcotic medication supports a perception that the patient is drug-addicted or drug-seeking, itself reinforced by the fact that patients tend to come back to the emergency room several times in quick succession for recurrent vomiting. (
  • Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome (CVS) is the most intense form of vomiting known to humans and is characterized by recurrent, prolonged attacks of severe nausea and vomiting that occur once every 5-10 minutes for hours, up to 10 days. (
  • The vestibular system of your inner ear, which may trigger vomiting induced by motion sickness. (
  • Also, this type of vomiting is more likely in children who have a history of motion sickness or who have had a particularly negative postchemotherapy nausea or vomiting experience. (
  • Three groups of 16 shrews (specially bred at St George's) were forced to vomit, either through the effects of motion sickness, or else by being administered nicotine. (
  • Sickness and vomiting in dogs may result from gastric or nongastric causes. (
  • (
  • Sickness & Vomiting in Dogs" last modified May 13, 2017. (
  • In other cases, an ear infection temporarily affects a baby's ability to balance properly, and one side effect is vomiting and general sickness. (
  • Unfortunately, when nausea, vomiting and cough occur together, it usually signifies an underlying sickness or condition. (
  • Vomiting can be dangerous if the gastric content enters the respiratory tract . (
  • Gastric vomiting leads to the loss of acid (protons) and chloride directly. (
  • Primary or gastric causes of vomiting are those that are due to diseases of the stomach and upper intestinal tract. (
  • When you present your pet to the veterinarian because he or she is vomiting, the veterinarian will ask questions in attempt to differentiate between vomiting and regurgitation and to try to determine if your pet is vomiting due to gastric or non gastric disease. (
  • Animals with a twisted stomach, gastric dilation-torsion, may make frequent attempts to vomit without producing anything. (
  • The list of non-gastric causes of vomiting is long. (
  • The nausea and vomiting are SINCE the gastric bypass surgery? (
  • The nausea and vomiting started as soon as I woke up from the gastric bypass surgery and it has been a problem every single day since. (
  • The vomiting of fecal matter that has been drawn into the stomach from the intestine by spasmodic contractions of the gastric muscles. (
  • Common gastric causes of vomiting in dogs are consumption of garbage, ulcers of the stomach, cancer of the stomach or upper intestine, parasites, food allergies or a foreign object lodged in the stomach or upper intestine. (
  • Vomiting is the expulsion of gastric contents through the mouth caused by forceful and sustained contraction of the abdominal muscles and diaphragm. (
  • Retching differs from vomiting in the absence of expulsion of gastric contents. (
  • Vomiting is different from regurgitation , although the two terms are often used interchangeably. (
  • Regurgitation is the return of undigested food back up the esophagus to the mouth , without the force and displeasure associated with vomiting. (
  • The causes of vomiting and regurgitation are generally different. (
  • A problem that can be confused with vomiting is regurgitation. (
  • Vomiting blood, or hematemesis, is the regurgitation of stomach contents mixed with blood, or the regurgitation of blood only. (
  • Vomiting should be differentiated from regurgitation. (
  • In regurgitation, the stomach contents come up in the mouth without forceful contraction, whereas in vomiting, the expulsion of contents is forceful. (
  • In addition, disorders of the liver, kidneys and pancreas can lead to chronic vomiting, as well as inflammatory bowel disease and other intestinal disorders. (
  • Peristaltic waves occur in an attempt to decompress the intestine, and the strong contractions of the intestinal muscles push the contents backwards through the pyloric sphincter into the stomach, where they are then vomited. (
  • Patients often will engage in behaviors which seem to be willfully making their symptoms worse, such as compulsively drinking water or being seen to induce vomiting by putting their fingers down their throat. (
  • The smell of vomit is widely considered to be one of the worst in the world, and may induce nausea in anyone nearby. (
  • These efferent signals induce vomiting by their effects on the diaphragm, abdominal muscles, and stomach. (
  • Idzkowski's SkunkLock fights bike theft by releasing a chemical deterrent when a would-be thief tries to cut through it - and it's noxious enough to induce vomiting. (
  • Broadly accepted treatment guidelines recommend prescribing a combination of antiemetic agents for patients who are being treated with chemotherapy drugs that are likely to induce nausea and vomiting, including cisplatin , doxorubicin , and cyclophosphamide . (
  • Cyclic vomiting syndrome is often considered to be a variant of migraine s, which are severe headaches often associated with pain, nausea, vomiting, and extreme sensitivity to light and sound. (
  • Cyclic vomiting syndrome is likely the same as or closely related to a condition called abdominal migraine, which is characterized by attacks of stomach pain and cramping. (
  • Attacks of nausea, vomiting, or abdominal pain in childhood may be replaced by migraine headaches as an affected person gets older. (
  • Many people with cyclic vomiting syndrome or abdominal migraine have a family history of migraines. (
  • I need information on cyclical vomiting, abdominal migraine syndrome. (
  • Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome is sometimes called 'abdominal migraine,' 'migraine variant,' or sometimes inaccurately diagnosed as any of a number of functional gastrointestinal or psychological disorders. (
  • These pages also contain useful information about CVS: National Digestive Diseases Information Clearinghouse: Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome Mayo Clinic: Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome National Headache Foundation: Abdominal Migraine or Cyclic Vomiting? (
  • In adults, the association between cyclic vomiting syndrome and migraine may be lower. (
  • The Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome Association (CVSA) serves the needs of Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome (CVS) sufferers, their families and professional care givers by raising awareness and providing education and support to those affected by cyclic vomiting, abdominal migraine and related disorders while advocating for and funding research. (
  • It is unclear whether these health conditions are directly related to nausea and vomiting. (
  • However, researchers found that it was also useful for blocking neurotransmitters in the body related to nausea and vomiting. (
  • 3. Gradually increase the amount of fluids once there's no vomiting for 3 to 4 hours. (
  • However, it has been demonstrated in a large retrospective analysis in Torbay Hospital that unrestricted clear oral fluids right up until transfer to theatre could significantly reduce the incidence of postoperative nausea and vomiting without an increased risk in the adverse outcomes for which such conservative guidance exists. (
  • They have the right balance of fluids and minerals to replace those lost to vomiting and help kids stay hydrated. (
  • Drink fluids throughout the day, especially if you are vomiting, because you may become dehydrated more quickly. (
  • Therefore, the primary purpose of a diet designed to patients who suffer or have suffered vomiting will be targeted to recover body fluids. (
  • this is the most important course of action as you need to replace the fluids your body loses through vomiting and diarrhoea. (
  • Also, if you are vomiting it is important to replace the fluids lost to avoid getting dehydrated. (
  • If vomiting is severe, your pets need IV fluids and hospital care. (
  • Olanzapine with ondansetron and dexamethasone for the prevention of cisplatin-based chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting in lung cancer. (
  • Chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting (CINV) is the most unbearable adverse effect of chemotherapy. (
  • See 'Pathophysiology and prediction of chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting' and 'Prevention and treatment of chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting in adults' and 'Radiotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting: Prophylaxis and treatment' . (
  • Although both sexes are affected by chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting, some studies have suggested that females are somewhat more susceptible. (
  • Despite significant progress in the prevention of chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting (CINV) with the introduction of new antiemetic agents, 30-50% of patients receiving moderately or highly emetogenic chemotherapy (MEC or HEC) and guideline directed prophylactic antiemetics develop breakthrough CINV. (
  • Chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting (CINV) adversely affects patients' quality of life and may affect patients' treatment decisions [ 1 - 3 ]. (
  • Chemotherapy Induced Nausea and Vomiting (CINV) is among the most intensive side effects and critical concerns for patients with cancer. (
  • The lower esophagus is thus dilated and the outlet is narrowed, which results in vomiting soon after eating food. (
  • The stomach acid that comes up with the vomit can damage the tube that connects the mouth and stomach (esophagus). (
  • Nausea is a sensation of illness that causes vomiting, which is a forceful action that brings the stomach contents up through the esophagus and out of the mouth. (
  • Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome Association (CVSA) They have a lot of really good and trustworthy information. (
  • The Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome Association is a volunteer organization serving the needs of CVS patients worldwide, their families, and the growing medical community studying CVS. (
  • SIGVARIS, a global leader in compression therapy and DVT prevention advocate, has teamed up with the Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome Association for the 6th Annual Run/Walk to Stop the Cycle of CVS in Waukesha, WI. (
  • Cancer Care provides information, resources and support to help people coping with cancer better manage side effects from treatments, including nausea and vomiting. (
  • Nausea and vomiting are potential side effects of many cancer treatments. (
  • The recommended options for preventing vomiting from these treatments are listed below. (
  • Fortunately, improvements in supportive and adjunctive care have also been attained, and current treatments for nausea and vomiting are effective in mitigating these adverse effects in most patients. (
  • Earlier trials showed that olanzapine could improve the efficacy of existing antiemetic treatments, enough so that the National Comprehensive Cancer Network had already recommended it as an option for patients being treated with chemotherapy agents with a moderate to severe risk of inducing nausea and vomiting. (
  • North American Society for Pediatric Gastroenterology, Hepatology, and Nutrition consensus statement on the diagnosis and management of cyclic vomiting syndrome. (
  • Better-known as the winter vomiting bug, it causes inflammation of the stomach and intestines which triggers an array of nasty symptoms, wrote. (
  • Some painkillers (called NSAID, such as aspirin, ibuprofen, diclofenac) will irritate your stomach and intestines, so don't take these when you're vomiting. (
  • Don't give medicines for vomiting unless your doctor recommends it. (
  • My primary doctor has put me on Marinol because he has tried all other nausea and vomiting medicines on me and none of them worked. (
  • If you can associate the beginning of your vomiting two years ago with one of the medicines you take, like Lexapro, then you might talk to the prescribing doc about the situation. (
  • Children usually receive a combination of 2 or 3 medicines to prevent vomiting. (
  • In the third phase there is intense nausea and vomiting, and an inability to eat, drink, or take medicines without vomiting. (
  • There are medicines that stop vomiting - but in doing this they also stop your body from getting rid of whatever is causing the vomiting. (
  • Very useful for gastritis diet or in case of nausea or vomiting diet. (
  • Rice water is especially rich in demulcent properties, so it can soften irritated stomachs making it very suitable in case of gastritis, stomach pain or vomiting. (
  • It's now the afternoon, and he has already vomited twice, yellow bile each time. (
  • By the time I got to her she had already vomited quite a bit of water, had a vacant look and had shallow, labored breathing. (
  • This is another group of drugs used to prevent nausea and vomiting. (
  • Long term, a tricyclic antidepressant can help prevent nausea and vomiting. (
  • A drug currently used to treat several psychiatric conditions can help prevent nausea and vomiting in patients receiving chemotherapy, according to results from a large NCI-funded phase III clinical trial. (
  • The search 'cyclic vomiting syndrome' (in parentheses to force the phrase search) in Google gets good results, though I would caution you to be careful about distinguishing between scientific/medical authors and people with the disease or companies trying to sell you something - all three have bias, which is why I tend to turn to MedlinePlus first. (
  • Persistence of nausea and vomiting into the second or third semester should prompt a search for other causes. (
  • These therapies may be only partially effective in some patients, and researchers have continued to search for additional options to prevent or control nausea and vomiting, which can not only harm patients' quality of life but also disrupt treatment, potentially hindering its efficacy. (
  • Bacteria, fungi, parasites, infectious agents, drugs and toxins can all be reasons why a cat would need to vomit. (
  • Children usually vomit from bacteria, a virus or from parasites. (
  • Excessive vomiting can lead to dizziness, especially if a person ends up dehydrated. (
  • Excessive vomiting causes the body to lose water quickly. (
  • Vomiting excessive amounts of alcohol is an attempt by the body to prevent alcohol poisoning and death. (
  • Your doctor may perform an upper GI endoscopy to look for problems in your upper digestive tract that may be causing nausea and vomiting. (
  • Nausea and Vomiting are common problems that could arise due to conditions affecting the digestive tract or other systems of the body. (
  • Nausea and vomiting are consequences of various infections, medication intake, conditions affecting the digestive system and central nervous system, and metabolic and hormonal conditions. (
  • Infections of the digestive tract as well as infections in other parts of the body can result in nausea and vomiting. (
  • Viral and bacterial infections of the digestive tract result in vomiting. (
  • Besides food poisoning, other conditions that affect the digestive tract can also result in nausea and vomiting. (
  • Chronic vomiting in cats falls into two groups: those "happy" vomiters who are sick from time to time, but otherwise generally healthy, and the "poor" vomiters who have an underlying medical condition that needs to be diagnosed and treated. (
  • If food is present in vomit, it is partially digested and a yellow fluid, bile may be present. (
  • Vomiting of bile may be due to an obstruction in the small intestines. (
  • I witnessed vomiting x3 during 2.5 hour stay, watery undigested food, no bile. (
  • Vomiting green bile after hernia operation? (
  • There are many possible causes for frequent cat vomiting. (
  • Another reason to get your cat checked is if the vomiting becomes more frequent than it used to, for example if it goes from once a week to daily. (
  • Babies with pyloric stenosis vomit because the muscle leading from the stomach into the intestines thickens so much that stomach contents can't pass through. (
  • If there is a blockage in your cat's stomach or intestines or if she has certain types of cancer, vomiting can be associated with these problems. (
  • If your pet is vomiting because the intestines aren't contracting and nothing is moving through the GI tract, your veterinarian may prescribe Metoclopramide (Rx). (
  • Antiemetics are sometimes necessary to suppress nausea and vomiting. (
  • The intensity of their vomiting symptoms tends to be very severe, and refractory to most standard antiemetics. (
  • Despite adherence to published guidelines on prophylactic antiemetics, breakthrough nausea and vomiting affects up to 40 percent of patients treated with either chemotherapy or radiation therapy (RT). (
  • Vomiting refers to the typically involuntary emptying of your stomach contents through your mouth. (
  • Anesthesia may also lead to intense nausea and vomiting after surgery. (
  • Intense anxiety can trigger overwhelming nausea and vomiting. (
  • Symptoms and signs of cyclic vomiting syndrome are repeated attacks of intense nausea , vomiting, and lethargy that last anywhere from an hour to 10 days. (
  • In the past, people who got chemo had to live with the intense nausea and vomiting. (
  • If your baby can keep an electrolyte solution down for more than a couple of hours without vomiting, gradually increase the amount you give. (
  • The doctor may recommend to withhold food and water from the cat and may give medication to keep the cat from vomiting. (
  • If it is diabetes or hyperthyroidism that is causing the chronic vomiting, medication can usually resolve the problem. (
  • Nearly any medication can result in vomiting. (
  • Your doctor may be able to recommend medication or behavioral therapy to help reduce the chance of vomiting. (
  • Patients treated with olanzapine were also much less likely to experience vomiting or to receive rescue medication to control vomiting during the time periods measured. (
  • Pets with a hacking cough may retch and sometime vomit at the end of an episode of forceful coughing. (
  • Does the fact that rats don't vomit affect the results of those studies? (
  • If you have vomited a lot of blood, you may need emergency treatment. (
  • Initially, your veterinarian will likely prescribe symptomatic treatment until the primary reason for the vomiting is determined. (
  • vomiting to stop or delay your treatment. (
  • Learn about nausea and vomiting and how it is related to cancer treatment. (
  • may be useful in the treatment of nausea and vomiting and is available without a prescription. (
  • Vomiting may happen as treatment nears, within 24 hours after treatment, or 2 or more days after treatment. (
  • Not all patients who are receiving cancer treatment will have nausea and/or vomiting. (
  • Severe vomiting may lead some patients to stop cancer treatment. (
  • The prevention and treatment of anticipatory vomiting depends on the patient. (
  • Tell your doctor if you have experienced vomiting with previous treatment. (
  • In addition to funding CVSA's initiatives, partial proceeds raised by the event will benefit promising medical research at the Medical College of Wisconsin in the areas of causes, diagnoses and treatment of Cyclic Vomiting Syndrome. (
  • In such patients, nausea and vomiting might be caused by anti-tumor treatment (radiation therapy or chemotherapy), represent an acute complication of the malignancy (hypercalcemia, malignant bowel obstruction), be due to gastroparesis (eg, from autonomic dysfunction), or be from drug-induced constipation (opioids, type 3 serotonin receptor [5HT3] antagonists). (
  • Radiation therapy - The incidence and severity of RT-induced nausea and vomiting (RINV) are both treatment-related (irradiated site and volume, single and total dose, fractionation schedule, techniques) and patient-related ( table 1 ). (
  • See 'Radiotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting: Prophylaxis and treatment', section on 'Risk classification' . (
  • Two of the most common side effects of this treatment modality are nausea and vomiting. (
  • Depending on the type of treatment, you may have side effects like nausea and vomiting.These side effects can impact your treatment course and your quality of life. (
  • Olanzapine, which is approved by the Food and Drug Administration for the treatment of schizophrenia and bipolar disorder, targets receptors in the brain that have been linked to nausea and vomiting. (
  • After the first day of treatment, they observed that 74% of all patients who paired olanzapine with their chemotherapy experienced no feelings of nausea or vomiting. (
  • Anticipatory vomiting, which is a particularly challenging phenomenon in children and teenagers, is vomiting prior to the administration of chemotherapy. (
  • Anticipatory vomiting is a learned response that is best prevented by the use of an adequate antiemetic regimen during the patient's first experience with chemotherapy. (
  • Cyclic vomiting syndrome is generally considered to be a variant of migraines by medical researchers. (
  • The relationship between migraines and cyclic vomiting syndrome isn't clear. (
  • But many children with cyclic vomiting syndrome have a family history of migraines or have migraines themselves when they get older. (
  • Your doctor may diagnose cyclic vomiting syndrome even if your pattern of symptoms or your child's pattern of symptoms do not fit the patterns described here. (
  • Call your doctor if you see blood in your or your child's vomit. (
  • I had a pt come in the other day, report of vomiting x23 during past 4 hours, severe pain 10/10 in abdomen, letter from GI doctor stating she was diagnosed with cyclical vomiting syndrome and gastroparesis. (
  • It can be hard to tell the difference because vomiting and spitting up (gastroesophageal reflux) are similar and both usually occur after feeding, but there are a few clues. (
  • When a baby regularly vomits after feedings, she could have gastroesophageal reflux disease. (
  • Metoclopramide is helpful for pets with vomiting caused by gastroesophageal reflux, kidney failure, and infections like parvo. (
  • Receptors on the floor of the fourth ventricle of the brain represent a chemoreceptor trigger zone , known as the area postrema , stimulation of which can lead to vomiting. (
  • Vomiting blood can be a concerning, but in some cases, minor causes may trigger it. (
  • At the foundational level, the vomiting reflex is controlled by your brain's vomiting center, the chemoreceptor trigger zone (CTZ), also called the area postrema. (
  • The chemotherapy trigger zone stimulates the vomiting center, an area of the medulla oblongata that acts by stimulating the phrenic, spinal, and visceral nerves. (
  • Ear infections too may trigger vomiting. (
  • Avoid milk and milk products, fizzy drinks (which bloat your stomach and can trigger vomiting) and full-strength fruit drinks. (
  • A 26-year-old male patient presented with a history of severe abdominal pain, distention, fever, and bilious vomiting over four days. (
  • If your son has a high fever accompanied with the vomiting then I would take him to the hospital. (
  • Acute vomiting refers to symptoms that occur within 24 hours of the administration of chemotherapy. (
  • The vomit usually contains material from the stomach, but sometimes includes substances from the duodenum of the small intestine. (
  • Nausea, the unpleasant sensation of being about to vomit, can occur alone or can accompany vomiting, dyspepsia, or other gastrointestinal symptoms. (