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8 thoughts on “ Secondary Idiopathic Intestinal Pseudoobstruction (transcolonic Dysmotility By Systematic Scleroderma) - Undocumented Forensic Experiments, Infester (2) - Ufe / Infester (CDr)

  1. Chronic idiopathic intestinal pseudo-obstruction: clinical and intestinal manometric findings. Gut ; Stanghellini V, Cogliandro RF, De Giorgio R, et al. Natural history of chronic idiopathic intestinal pseudo-obstruction in adults: a single center study.
  2. If the cause is known, the condition is called secondary intestinal pseudo-obstruction. Causes of secondary intestinal pseudo-obstruction include: abdominal or pelvic surgery; diseases that affect muscles and nerves, such as lupus erythematosus, scleroderma, and Parkinson's disease; infections.
  3. Background —Chronic idiopathic intestinal pseudo-obstruction, a syndrome of ineffectual motility due to a primary disorder of enteric nerve or muscle, is rare. Aims —To determine the clinical spectrum, underlying pathologies, response to treatments, and prognosis in a consecutive unselected group of patients. Methods —Cross sectional study of all patients with clinical and radiological.
  4. Chronic Idiopathic Intestinal Pseudo-Obstruction: A Working Diagnosis Ankush Kalra, MD and Anthony J DiMarino, MD InTroduCTIon Chronic intestinal pseudo-obstruction (CIP) is a rare and disabling motility syndrome, yet one that demands an extensive review of digestive motility and peristaltic pathophysiology. Primarily a disorder of the.
  5. Intestinal pseudo-obstruction is a clinical syndrome caused by severe impairment in the ability of the intestines to push food through. It is characterized by the signs and symptoms of intestinal obstruction without any lesion in the intestinal lumen. Clinical features can include abdominal pain, nausea, severe distension, vomiting, dysphagia, diarrhea and constipation, depending upon the part Specialty: Gastroenterology.
  6. Acute intestinal pseudo-obstruction, also known as Ogilvie's syndrome, often occurs in hospitalized patients and is associated with a wide variety of medical and surgical conditions. 2, 3 Most of acute intestinal pseudo-obstruction occur in the colon and respond to conservative medical treatment, although perforation develops in a small number.
  7. Intestinal pseudo-obstruction is a condition characterized by impairment of the muscle contractions that move food through the digestive tract. It can occur at any time of life, and its symptoms range from mild to severe. The condition may arise from abnormalities of the gastrointestinal muscles themselves (myogenic) or from problems with the nerves that control the muscle contractions.
  8. Intestinal pseudoobstruction is the decreased ability of the intestines to push food through, and often causes dilation of various parts of the bowel. It can be a primary condition (idiopathic or inherited from a parent) or caused by another disease (secondary). The clinical and radiological findings are often similar to true intestinal obstruction.

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