Alternative Names Pubo-vaginal sling; Transobdurator sling Risks Risks for any surgery are: Bleeding Blood clots in the legs that may travel to the lungs Breathing problems Infection in the surgical cut or the cut opens up Other infection Risks for this surgery are: Breaking down of the synthetic material used for the sling Changes in the vagina (prolapsed vagina) Damage to the urethra, bladder, or vagina Fistula (connection) between the vagina and the skin Irritable bladder, where you may feel the need to urinate more often It may become harder to empty your bladder, and you may need to use a catheter Urine leakage may get worse
Sometimes back pain is not strictly related to spinal structures. Sometimes back pain comes from other places, specifically internal organs. In a process called referred pain , internal organs can send pain signals to other parts of the body. For example, when someone is experiencing a heart attack, the left arm may ache. Nothing is wrong with the arm, but this limb hurts because the heart is referring pain to it. The neck, mid-back and low back are also potential targets for referred pain. Here are two examples when "back pain" has nothing to do with spinal problems.
Gallbladder : The gallbladder is a small organ tucked up near the liver that helps with digestion. Within this internal organ problems can arise like a blockage from a stone, an infection, or just an inflamed gallbladder attack. Sometimes the symptoms clearly point to a problem with the gallbladder. These classic symptoms include right upper quadrant abdominal pain just underneath the right chest wall, nausea, gas, ...
Alternative Names Stones - bladder; Urinary tract stones; Bladder calculi Symptoms Symptoms occur when the stone irritates the lining of the bladder or obstructs the flow of urine from the bladder. Symptoms can include: Abdominal pain , pressure Abnormally colored or dark-colored urine Blood in the urine Difficulty urinating Frequent urge to urinate Inability to urinate except in certain positions Interruption of the urine stream Pain, discomfort in the penis Urinary tract infection
Dysuria (painful urination) Fever Urinary urgency Incontinence may also be associated with bladder stones. Signs and tests The health care provider will perform a physical exam, including a rectal examination. The exam may reveal an enlarged prostate or other problems. Testing may reveal the following: Bladder or pelvic x-ray may show stones. Cystoscopy can reveal a stone in the bladder. Urinalysis may show blood in the urine, crystals, or an infection. Urine culture (clean catch) may reveal infection.
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