lumbago


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lum·ba·go

 (lŭm-bā′gō)
n.
A painful condition of the lower back, as one resulting from muscle strain or a slipped disk.

[Late Latin lumbāgō, from Latin lumbus, loin.]

lumbago

(lʌmˈbeɪɡəʊ)
n
(Pathology) pain in the lower back; backache affecting the lumbar region
[C17: from Late Latin lumbāgo, from Latin lumbus loin]

lum•ba•go

(lʌmˈbeɪ goʊ)

n.
chronic or recurrent pain in the lumbar region of the back.
[1685–95; < Late Latin < Latin lumb(us) loin]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.lumbago - backache affecting the lumbar region or lower back; can be caused by muscle strain or arthritis or vascular insufficiency or a ruptured intervertebral disc
backache - an ache localized in the back
Translations
لُمْباجو: ألم في أسْفَل الظَّهْر
bederní ústřel
hekseskudlumbago
lumbágó
òursabit, bakverkur
腰痛
strėnų gėla
lumbago
lumbago
lumbago
úsad
bel ağrısı

lumbago

[lʌmˈbeɪgəʊ] Nlumbago m

lumbago

[lʌmˈbeɪgəʊ] nlumbago m

lumbago

nHexenschuss m, → Lumbago f (spec)

lumbago

[lʌmˈbeɪgəʊ] nlombaggine f

lumbago

(lamˈbeigəu) noun
pain in the lower part of the back.

lum·ba·go

n. lumbago, dolor en la parte inferior de la espalda.
References in classic literature ?
He led the way into Sir Pitt's "Library," as it was called, the fumes of tobacco growing stronger as Pitt and Lady Jane approached that apartment, "Sir Pitt ain't very well," Horrocks remarked apologetically and hinted that his master was afflicted with lumbago.
I'm gittin' very old, and have been cruel bad this year with the lumbago.
What was the matter--but I hope he's all right now--was lumbago, and rheumatism, and that kind of thing.
do not wet the earth with your weeping," said Little John, "else we shall all have lumbago.
He woke up with a touch o' lumbago, and I just made him put on one of old Dr.
Six foot six, with the lumbago, might have done it.
Indeed, between 1989 and 1991 it might be said the national team were about as healthy as an 80-day smoker with lumbago.
It explains a lot - for one, why I always seem to be stuck behind a battalion of females with shopping trolleys blocking the isles seemingly at a standstill, and then when two old friends meet it is a log jam, two shopping carts splayed out across the path while Doris and Ada rabbit on about Bert's lumbago and the rising price of haemorrhoid cream.
A 37-year-old female patient was admitted to our hospita l with a lumbago for four months and left leg pain which exacerbated for two weeks.
She did not describe headache, lumbago, visual changes, fever, dizziness or bowel or bladder problems.
It is recommended for temporal arteritis (inflamed arteries), varicose veins, lumbago, sciatica, rheumatism, intermittent claudication (lameness in the legs due to poor blood supply), restlessness in children, sleeplessness, whooping cough, chronic bronchitis and parasthesia (chronic pins and needles).
Furthermore, in some cases, rapidly deteriorating neurological deficits after the initial onset of back pain or lumbago indicated a rapid formation of the hematoma and spinal cord compression, which is suggestive of the arterial origin of spontaneous SEH (6).