Left Lumbago Without Nausea, Vomiting?
My left waist has recently been aching like pain but only for a short time, it doesn’t happen continuously and there are no symptoms like nausea or vomiting. what symptoms do I experience more? or is it normal?
Thank you for the question.
Pain in the left waist, if the appearance is brief, the intensity is mild, and is not accompanied by other annoying complaints, including nausea, vomiting, most often caused by muscle pain. This muscle pain is often associated with posture that is not ergonomic when active, lacking certain vitamins or minerals, fatigue, lack of exercise, aging, dehydration, and an unhealthy lifestyle. In women, this muscle pain can also feel more severe when hormonal fluctuations occur, such as before menstruation, early pregnancy, or also approaching menopause.
With a warm compress to your waist that aches, more discipline to maintain posture when active, rest more, use the right sleeping pad (flat, not too soft), wear comfortable clothes and footwear (not high heels), drink a lot, consumption of a variety of foods rich in neurotropic nutrients (especially calcium, vitamin B complex, potassium, and magnesium), maintain ideal body weight, exercise regularly for at least 30 minutes every day, and stay away from cigarettes and alcohol, often low back pain due to mild muscle pain will improve with itself. In more severe cases, you can also apply pain relievers or take pain medications (such as paracetamol), so that the pain subsides faster.
However, if with the steps above your back pain still does not improve, often recurs and recurs, or appears accompanied by bowel obstruction, menstrual disorders, weakness or numbness in the lower limbs, and other severe complaints, then you should be more vigilant. It may be that the pain that you feel does appear related to an illness. Not just stones or kidney infections, other conditions such as nerve nerves, ovarian cysts, endometriosis, intestinal obstruction, pelvic inflammation, myomas, fibromyalgia, food poisoning, peripheral neuropathy, adenomyosis, psychological disorders, etc. can also cause low back pain.
If conditions like this that you experience, it is better to check yourself directly to the doctor or neurologist for further examination. Some types of supporting tests, such as x-rays, urine tests, CT scans, or other supporting tests can also be done by doctors in order to provide targeted treatment for your condition.
Hope this helps ...