Definition Abdominal point tenderness is the pain you feel when pressure is placed over a certain part of the belly area (abdomen). Alternative Names Abdominal tenderness Considerations The abdomen is an area of the body a doctor can easily examine by touch. The doctor can feel growths and organs in the belly area and find where you feel pain. Abdominal tenderness can range from mild to severe. "Rebound" tenderness occurs when the tissue that lines the abdominal cavity (the peritoneum) is irritated, inflamed, or infected. See also: Peritonitis Common Causes Abdominal abscess Appendicitis Certain types of hernias Meckel's diverticulum Ovarian torsion (twisted Fallopian tube)
Reflux Friendly Cooking is a weekly feature full of quick and easy food ideas that are acid reflux friendly and can be easily modified to meet the needs of everyone in your family! Each week I’ll provide a simple menu that is designed for easy digestion. I’ll also give you suggestions on how to modify the same recipe for others in your family without acid reflux disease. Bon Appétit!
Baked Chicken Tenders.
The recipe below can be used as a quick and easy dinner and is easily modified to be gluten free and dairy free.
2 Tbs. canola oil
1 package chicken tenders (usually contains about 8 pieces)
1 small container of plain coconut yogurt
1 cup Italian style bread crumbs (rice bread crumbs work well also)
1 cup parmesan cheese (shredded rice cheese also works well)
1 tsp. salt
1 tsp. pepper
Preheat the oven to 350 degrees. Spray a baking sheet with nonstick spray or line with parchment paper. Pour the yogurt onto a plate. Mi...
Q: How do most patients get referred to a rheumatologist in the first place? Kremer: Usually, it’s the pain that’s perceived to be arthritis pain. Sometimes it’s muscle pain. Other times it can just be a nagging pain from anywhere that the primary care provider cannot diagnose. It’s more helpful to be referred to a rheumatologist when there are other symptoms along with the pain, such as early joint swelling. Q: What does the rheumatologist do when they see a referred patient? Kremer: We’ll take a history. Do you have morning stiffness? Fatigue? How long has this been going on? Do you have any family history of these same symptoms? After history, you do a physical exam looking for impaired joint movement, which joints are swollen, warm to the touch, difficult to move. Q: When do you take lab tests? And which tests do you start with first? Kremer: It depends on where the initial history and exams lead you. You many test for Rheumatoid factor (...
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