urinating | Sharp Abdominal Pain - Stomach, Upper, Lower, Right, Left Side Pain

urinating

Abdominal Pain Trouble Urinating

Abdominal Pain?

I am a teenage male. I’ve been experiencing some abdominal pain in the right lower quadrant, over the past couple of weeks. It is what I would describe as a moderate pain, neither dull nor severe. At times, it is hard to pinpoint whether the pain is in the lower part of my abdomen or in the top of my groin/leg. I also have trouble pinpointing a spot when I feel around for the pain. Sometimes I push on a spot where I feel pain, and then other times that same spot doesn’t have the same pain. As well, I’ve occasionally had burning when I urinate over the past months. This is usually when I haven’t drink a lot of liquids during the day. When I do drink plenty of liquids, that symptom is almost nonexistent. I have very sensitive skin so I thought that might be playing a factor.

Anyway, I plan on seeing my doctor, but I’m just wondering what your opinions are.

Here is your best advice,, don’t expect very good medical advise when the only qualification is access to a computer and Yahoo. Use this link. It will provide you with far better info from medical professionals

http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/symptom-checker/DS00671

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Self Abdominal Pain Exam

First, Do a Self Abdominal Pain Exam:

1. Knowing how to describe and locate the pain is the first step in diagnosing the problem. Lie on your back and push firmly on your stomach where you think you feel pain. Use the tips of your fingers to do this. Breathe normally while pushing with one hand in areas where you feel tenderness or anything out of the ordinary, such as a lump or hardened area. If you feel an abnormality, make sure to let your doctor know.

2. If you are experiencing discomfort when urinating, or tenderness in your bladder area, this could be either a bladder infection, a urinary tract infection (UTI) or possibly a sexually transmitted disease (STD). You should consult your doctor right away if you are feeling pain or burning while urinating. Pain and tenderness around your naval could mean that you have appendicitis. Pain in the upper abdomen, usually occurring after eating, could mean that you have an ulcer. These conditions are serious and must be treated by a physician to prevent further health problems.

3. Record how often you are experiencing symptoms, the duration and the exact locations of these abdominal discomforts. If you experience sharp pains, bleeding, or numbness, you should see a doctor immediately. Explain to your physician everything that you have been experiencing, and be sure to show him the locations of the pain. Let him know how long you have had the problems, and how often they occur.

4. It would also be a good idea to bring any medications that you are taking when you see your physician. Sometimes, certain medications could cause cramping, and could be a side-effect of some of your pain. Don’t assume that it is just your medication, or an allergy to a food. Always get checked out by a physician if these symptoms persist, or to just make sure everything is OK.

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