Fever, Nausea Accompanied By Difficulty Defecating?
at morning. I am 22 years old. Since last Saturday I had a fever accompanied by vomiting. No one food can stay in the body for a long time. And since that day I have never had a bowel movement.rnOn Monday I went to the doctor, the doctor only gave me medicine for ulcers, coughs, and capsules that I know to treat typhus. I’ve tried drinking milk, eating fruit, to induce defecation, what I have is that I keep throwing up afterwards.rnI’ve also tried worm capsules, but to no avail until the day I write this.rnCould you please explain what I should do, and what happens to my body in this state?rnThank you,.
Thank you for asking HealthReplies.com.
Fever, vomiting, and difficulty defecating generally indicate your body has inflammation in the digestive tract. The inflammation that can cause complaints as you experience can be of many kinds, for example:
Appendicitis (inflammation of the appendix) Gastrointestinal infections, including due to bacteria Salmonella (typhoid fever, typhoid) Irritable bowel syndrome Inflammatory bowel disease, and so on. can make you have difficulty defecating due to inadequate intake. In addition to the two things above, difficult bowel movements can also occur due to lack of drinking, lack of fiber, the habit of holding back the urge to defecate, excessive anxiety or panic, intra-abdominal tumors, thyroid gland disorders, or other diseases.
Therefore, it is not difficult for this CHAPTER to be the main focus, but what causes the inflammation. Difficult bowel movements can make you feel uncomfortable sensations, especially in relation to the digestive tract, for example in the form of abdominal pain, gas, bloating, nausea, tightness, twisting, and so on. As long as you can still pass gas as usual, and difficult bowel movements do not occur for more than 1 week, chances are your condition is not dangerous. If the cause of the inflammation has been identified, it will be difficult for this CHAPTER to generally subside.
It's best if you've been on medication but haven't seen significant improvement, re-examine yourself to the doctor so that it's clear what the right treatment is to deal with it. In addition to a physical examination, the doctor may also recommend that you undergo laboratory tests and even ultrasound to determine the correct diagnosis.
At this time, you should avoid taking indiscriminate bowel-stimulating drugs unless prescribed by a doctor. Drink lots of water 2 to 2.5 liters a day, eat lots of vegetables and fruits that contain lots of water. Don't forget, manage your stress well, avoid excessive anxiety or panic. Actively exercise to launch the work of the digestive system.
Hope it helps ya..
dr. Nadia Nurotul Fuadah