epigastrium

(redirected from epigastric)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to epigastric: Epigastric region, epigastric hernia, Epigastric pain
  • noun

Words related to epigastrium

the region lying on or over the stomach (just below the sternum)

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
The 4-port technique allowed for safe and quick completion of the bilateral procedures with the epigastric and umbilical ports used effectively for both nephrectomies.
Examination of the abdominal wall revealed varicosity of the superficial inferior epigastric veins arising at the groin, with cephalad flow.
Typical onset is within 48 hours of delivery, with symptoms varying from simple generalized malaise to epigastric pain, nausea, vomiting, and headache.
It can cause burning epigastric pain, abdominal bloating, nausea and vomiting.
She had epigastric tenderness, but no peritoneal signs.
He developed epigastric tenderness but gastroscopy was normal.
ID F); females have a distinctive V-shaped median genitalic lobe near the epigastric furrow (Figs.
Two days after fever, he experienced pain in epigastric region of sever intensity without any relation to food, relieved slightly on bending forward without any radiation.
A 57-year-old male patient was observed to have acromegalic features in the gastroenterology outpatient clinic in which he was seen for epigastric pain and was referred to our endocrinology outpatient clinic.
Arnold Markowitz, a gastroenterologist at Memorial Hospital for Cancer & Allied Diseases, complaining of epigastric burning, dyspepsia and abdominal pain.
Only 2 of 6 trials reported adverse events, which included nausea, epigastric pain, and dry mouth.
Although abdominal examination was unremarkable (with no hepatomegaly or splenomegaly), he was tender in the epigastric area.
Symptoms that improved with active treatment included abdominal distension, belching, diarrhea, abdominal pain, and epigastric burning.
Patient complained of chest pain radiating into her back, she vomited and had epigastric pain.
We investigated the role of acute enterovirus infection in stomach biopsies taken from 20 immunocompetent patients (age 50 [+ or -] 22 years, 14 women, 6 men) who were hospitalized for severe vomiting and epigastric pain without known etiology after extensive laboratory and radiographic studies.