Lower Stomach Pain Like Menstruation But Not Menstruation?

I am a 22 year old woman. I experience pain in the lower abdomen every night like menses but not menses. It’s been 3 days. Suddenly my butt to sit really aching aching. I wonder why?

1 Answer:

Hello. Thank you for the question submitted to HealthReplies.com. We can understand the concern you feel.

There are several possibilities that can cause symptoms of lower abdominal pain, which often include:

 Acute cystitis, which is bladder inflammation, is most often caused by bacterial infections, symptoms: pain when urinating, urinary frequency increases, more frequent urination at night, more frequent urination, lower back pain or lower abdominal pain, may be accompanied by bloody urine or cloudy Uretritis, namely inflammation of the lower urinary tract, symptoms resembling acute cystitis, may be accompanied by urinary bladder Urinary stones, symptoms: pain when urinating, pain disappearing in the abdomen or waist, pain appears suddenly, feels sharp (like being pricked), accompanied sandy urine or small stones out with urine, there can be bloody urine Inflammation in the appendicitis (appendicitis), symptoms: pain that starts in the solar plexus and is felt to move to the lower right abdomen, aggravating when coughing, nausea, vomiting, and fever digestion, symptoms: abdominal pain, defecation with consistency of liquid stools, frequency of bowel movements increased> 3 times / 24 hours, stools ith / without blood, nausea, vomiting History of mechanical trauma Pain during menstruation Pregnancy outside the uterus Inflammatory bowel disease, symptoms: abdominal pain, diarrhea lasting more than 1 week, bloody bowel movements, weight loss without apparent cause Bowel obstruction, symptoms: abdominal pain, unable to defecate and fart, nausea, vomiting, can be felt in the stomach mass due to stool that hardens in the digestive tract If symptoms of lower abdominal pain arise repeatedly and are felt disturbing, we advise you to check yourself thoroughly directly to the doctor or a specialist in internal medicine so that evaluation and treatment can be done appropriately. In addition to the history and physical examination, the doctor may consider supporting tests if there are indications, for example: urine, blood, ultrasound (abdominal) ultrasound (abdomen) examination, or X-ray of the abdomen.

To help reduce pain, for the time being you can use over-the-counter pain relievers, for example: paracetamol, at a dose that follows the rules of use stated on the packaging of the drug. You are also advised to apply the following steps:

 Get enough rest Drink at least 8 glasses of water a day Consumption of nutritionally balanced foods with a soft texture, such as porridge Avoid the habit of holding urine Urgent immediately to the doctor if stomach pain accompanied by repeated vomiting, vomiting or bloody bowel movements, unbearable pain intensity, or body increasingly weak until consciousness decreases. To enrich insight, you can read articles about stomach pain. Thus information from us. Hopefully always healthy. May be useful.

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