Individual differences |
Methods | Statistics | Clinical | Educational | Industrial | Professional items | World psychology |
Nausea is a symptom of many conditions. It is also an adverse effect of many drugs.
Other causes include: altitude sickness, angina, brain tumor, cirrhosis, clinical depression, coeliac disease, colorectal cancer, crohn's disease, decompression sickness, dehydration, esophagitis, flu, gastroesophageal reflux disease, gastroenteritis, hangover, head injury, hepatitis C, hepatocellular carcinoma, hydrocephalus, hyperthyroidism, hypoglycemia, hyponatremia, hypoxia (medical), intestinal parasite, irritable bowel syndrome, kidney stone, lassa fever, lead poisoning, love sickness, mastocytosis, ménière’s disease, migraine, morning sickness, motion sickness, myocardial infarction, panic attack, peptic ulcer, peritonitis, pneumonia, porphyria, postoperative nausea and vomiting, pseudomembranous colitis, psoriasis, Rocky mountain spotted fever, strep throat, trichinosis, ulcerative colitis, viral infections
While short-term nausea and vomiting are generally harmless, they may sometimes indicate a more serious condition, such as Celiac Disease. When associated with prolonged vomiting, it may cause dangerous levels of dehydration and/or electrolyte imbalances.
Symptomatic treatment for nausea and vomiting may include short-term avoidance of solid food. This is usually easy as nausea is nearly always associated with loss of appetite. Dehydration may require rehydration with oral or intravenous electrolyte solutions. Oral rehydration (drinking water) is safer and simpler in most cases.
There are many antiemetics (drugs to suppress nausea and vomiting), although researchers continue to look for more effective treatments. Also available are a variety of noninvasive, mechanical devices used to suppress nausea due to motion sickness, but these products are seldom tested in a laboratory setting.
It was cured also by garlic
The nausea is a very dangerous illness. If you experience some of it's symptoms go to your doctor now.
|This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia (view authors).|