Learn English Grammar From A–Z
- A 51 year old woman was referred by her general practitioner with longstanding dyspepsia and reflux worsened by alcohol and bread.
- We recorded consultations with the general practitioner for dyspepsia after scrutiny of the participants' primary care notes.
- This article discusses the current management of Helicobacter pylori infection in patients with dyspepsia with or without endoscopic abnormalities.
- No cases of gastric cancer occurred in 1040 patients with uninvestigated dyspepsia in the prompt endoscopy study.
- They have similar gastrointestinal side effects, including abdominal pain, dyspepsia and diarrhea.
- Functional dyspepsia, gastro-oesophageal reflux, and irritable bowel syndrome account for about half of cases
- They said that eradication of H pylori might be a cost effective treatment for non-ulcer dyspepsia in infected patients.
- One of the main reasons for performing endoscopy in patients with dyspepsia is to detect underlying ulcer disease.
- Most researchers believe that there is a relation, although an imperfect one, between non-ulcer dyspepsia and infection with H pylori.
- The study aimed to evaluate the effectiveness of two management strategies for patients presenting in primary care with symptoms of dyspepsia.
- The most common adverse effects of botulinum toxin type B are dry mouth, dysphagia, dyspepsia and pain at the injection site.
- The procedure of choice for the evaluation of dyspepsia is endoscopy.
- Since asymptomatic gall stones and dyspepsia are so common in the general populations, they often coexist.
- Some patients with symptoms of nonulcer dyspepsia have a history of gastroesophageal reflux.
- Whether dyspepsia is becoming more common is unclear, but general practice consultations for non-ulcer dyspepsia have been increasing.
- If the gum is chewed too quickly, nicotine is swallowed with saliva, and nausea or dyspepsia can result.
- In the past three years she has consulted her general practitioner just once on her own account - for dyspepsia.
- The medicines for dyspepsia often have only minor side effects that go away on their own.
- A 48 year old man with a chronic complaint of dyspepsia suddenly develops severe abdominal pain.
- There is some evidence that antisecretory therapy may be effective in nonulcer dyspepsia.