Minor complication incidence Complication Number of Percentage cases (N=42) (%) Minor abdominal pain 14 4.15 Wound swelling/hematoma 7 2.07 Wound infection 7 2.07 Urinary tract infection 5 1.48 Occasional vomiting 3 0.89 Heartburn 3 0.89 Obstipation
Clinical history includes vomiting, abdominal distension, and obstipation
. Abdominal radiographs can raise suspicion for obstruction by demonstrating dilated colon and the presence of intramural bowel gas or pneumoperitoneum.
Patients with perforation are most of them usually presents with complaint of pain in abdomen, vomiting, fever and obstipation
. In developing countries, perforation of small bowel due to typhoid and tuberculosis is common.
(1) Patients with SBO classically present with nausea, vomiting, and abdominal pain along with constipation and/or obstipation
. These symptoms lack specificity and can also be present in acute pancreatitis.
The disease generally presents as an intestinal obstruction with volvulus triad, including abdominal pain/tenderness, distention, and obstipation
. Abdominal X-ray findings are not pathognomonic, and computerized tomography (CT) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) are more useful in the diagnosis.
In addition to her skin changes, the patient complained of fatigue, obstipation
, and unintentional weight loss (7 kg in the preceding 3 years).
A 25-year-old gravida 3, para 2002 at 32 0/7 weeks' gestation was referred with a 24-hour history of intermittent severe abdominal pain and obstipation
. Her past medical history was significant for hypothyroidism, a microcytic anemia, and sigmoid volvulus in her previous pregnancy two years prior requiring endoscopic reduction at 26 weeks' gestation.
Severe, non-responsive cases of constipation may progress to megacolon and obstipation
(a condition characterized by permanent loss of function of affected colon).
A 37-year-old male, with body mass index (BMI) of 27 kg/[m.sup.2], was admitted in emergency department with severe crampy abdominal pain, nausea, vomiting, and obstipation
from 2 days before admission.
Pelvic-floor therapy and toilet training in young children with dysfunctional voiding and obstipation
. Br J Urol 2000;85(7):889-893.
Other symptoms include abdominal mass, weight loss, nausea, vomiting, changes in bowel habits, unexplained anemia, obstipation
, and lower gastrointestinal system bleeding (12).
A 73-year-old male patient was admitted to the emergency room with abdominal distention and obstipation
which had lasted for two days.