Yes. That time of the month is simply unbearable for me. I’ve tried lots of things, but everyone says Midol works the best. I noticed there were many different kind of it :
Midol Teen ( I’m 17 so I’m not sure if I want that )
Midol Extended relief
and Midol Liquid Gels
I was just curious as to what people like the best? Especially for cramps and bloating.
I went to the doctor last week, and she prescribed me Trazodone to help me sleep. It wasn’t until just a few days ago I started having stomach pain, like someone was stabbing me, and dark green diarrhea, 99% liquid. I looked at different websites and haven’t been able to link the two, so I was wondering if anyone would know?
I started taking Mobic last Monday. I am now having severe stomach pain, but I’m not sure whether or not to worry, as I have stomach issues seperate from all of this. (And at that, I am not sure whether I would call my gastro doctor or my neurologist?) Anything would be helpful, thank you.
the doctor gave me bactium, which is a sulfer based drug and i’m already on day 5 and still feeling no relief from my uti whatsoever. i’m so bloated, can’t suck in my stomach at all and just so frustrated that i’ve been like this for 6 weeks, going on 7, morning, noon, and night.
i’m going back to the doctor tonight but does anyone have any idea what else i can do or what’s else could be going on here?
I’m thinking about trying midol for the first time. I’m 16. I like how the complete midol promises relief from all the symptoms, but some people are saying that the caffeine makes them jittery/unable to sleep. Would I be better off getting the teen version? My main problems are lower back pain, cramps, bloating, and sometimes headache. I’m worried that the caffeine will make me crazy. What do you think? Experiences?
Many people have small pouches in their colons that bulge outward through weak spots, like an inner tube that pokes through weak places in a tire. Each pouch is called a diverticulum. Pouches (plural) are called diverticula. The condition of having diverticula is called diverticulosis. About 10 percent of Americans over the age of 40 have diverticulosis. The condition becomes more common as people age. About half of all people over the age of 60 have diverticulosis. When the pouches become infected or inflamed, the condition is called diverticulitis. This happens in 10 to 25 percent of people with diverticulosis. Diverticulosis and diverticulitis are also called diverticular disease. Most people with diverticulosis do not have any discomfort or symptoms. However, symptoms may include mild cramps, bloating, and constipation. Other diseases such as irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) and stomach ulcers cause similar problems, so these symptoms do not always mean a person has diverticulosis. You should visit your doctor if you have these troubling symptoms. The most common symptom of diverticulitis is abdominal pain. The most common sign is tenderness around the left side of the lower abdomen. If infection is the cause, fever, nausea, vomiting, chills, cramping, and constipation may occur as well. The severity of symptoms depends on the extent of the infection and complications. Although not proven, the dominant theory is that a low-fiber diet is the main cause of diverticular …