What are the symptoms of grumbling appendicitis
What is Grumbling Appendicitis?
Growling appendicitis, commonly referred to as chronic appendicitis, is characterized by mild pain in the lower right quadrant of the abdomen and is the result of inflammation of the appendix, a small enlargement of the colon. It's usually caused by a bacterial infection and is less common than the more severe form of appendicitis called acute appendicitis. Growling appendicitis usually lasts three or more weeks before it becomes painful enough to see a doctor.
The appendix is attached to the cecum, the first section of the large intestine, also known as the large intestine. It is located at the junction of the small intestine and colon and is prone to problems such as infection in some people. Nobody is sure why it is there, but it is believed that once in human history it served a purpose and became meaningless through evolution.
In contrast to acute appendicitis, which occurs quickly and with a lot of pain, grumbling appendicitis begins as mild pain and builds up over a period of weeks. The pain usually starts in the area of the navel and gradually moves to the area between the top of the pelvic bone and the navel. Other symptoms may include loss of appetite, pain when straining the abdomen, digestive problems, and nausea. Vomiting occasionally occurs in later stages.
Diagnosing grumbling appendicitis usually begins with putting pressure on the area between the navel and pelvic bone to test for pain. If you experience pain when removing your hand, it is a good sign that you have growling appendicitis. The next step is usually a computed tomography (CT) scan of the abdomen to detect abnormalities in the appendix.
If the diagnosis is found to be grumbling appendicitis, treatment usually consists of a round of antibiotics to kill the infection. This can take several weeks and be a very high dosage to prevent acute appendicitis from occurring. If that doesn't work, an operation can be performed to remove the attachment.
Although grumbling appendicitis is slow onset, it can turn into acute appendicitis. If symptoms such as severe pain, nausea, vomiting, and high fever occur, it is considered an emergency because the appendix may burst. Surgery must be done to remove the appendix immediately. If it bursts, it can infect the abdominal cavity and quickly lead to death.
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