Stephen J. Schueler, M.D.

Overview

Cramping Bellyache and Feeling Lightheaded 80 Causes

The freeMD virtual doctor has found 80 conditions that can cause Cramping Bellyache and Feeling Lightheaded.

Mouse over to view each condition's most common symptoms

There are 10 common conditions that can cause Cramping Bellyache and Feeling Lightheaded.
  1. Alcohol Withdrawal
  2. Bacterial Gastroenteritis
  3. Endometriosis
  4. Food Poisoning
  5. Gastritis
  6. Gastroenteritis
  7. Hyperemesis Gravidarum
  8. Influenza
  9. Vaginal Bleeding after Delivery
  10. Viral Gastroenteritis
There are 24 somewhat common conditions that can cause Cramping Bellyache and Feeling Lightheaded.
  1. Abdominal Injury
  2. Adenomyosis
  3. Alcoholic Hepatitis
  4. Angina
  5. Atypical Angina
  6. Campylobacter Enteritis
  7. Cocaine Abuse
  8. Diverticulitis
  9. Drug Side Effect
  10. Drug Toxicity
  11. Fibromyalgia
  12. Gastrointestinal Bleeding
  13. Giardia Infection
  14. Heart Attack
  15. Ovarian Cystic Disease
  16. Paget's Disease
  17. Peptic Ulcer Disease
  18. Postpartum Hemorrhage
  19. Pregnancy
  20. Primary Dysmenorrhea
  21. Rotavirus
  22. Traveler's Diarrhea
  23. Upper Gastrointestinal Bleeding
  24. Vaginal Bleeding after Hysterectomy
There are 14 uncommon conditions that can cause Cramping Bellyache and Feeling Lightheaded.
  1. Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
  2. Cytomegalovirus Intestinal Infection
  3. Diabetic Ketoacidosis
  4. Drug Withdrawal
  5. Esophageal Ulcers
  6. Liver Injury
  7. Lower Gastrointestinal Bleeding
  8. Megaloblastic Anemia
  9. Preeclampsia
  10. Salmonella Infection
  11. Secondary Dysmenorrhea
  12. Sickle Cell Anemia
  13. Stab Wounds
  14. Theophylline Toxicity
There are 32 rare conditions that can cause Cramping Bellyache and Feeling Lightheaded.
  1. Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm
  2. Addison's Disease
  3. Aspirin Overdose
  4. Beriberi
  5. Carcinoid Syndrome
  6. Cholera
  7. Ciguatera
  8. Dumping Syndrome
  9. Ectopic Pregnancy
  10. Familial Adenomatous Polyposis
  11. Gardner's Syndrome
  12. Hantavirus
  13. Hypopituitarism
  14. Norwalk Virus Infection
  15. Ovarian Torsion
  16. Pelvic Bone Fracture
  17. Perforated Bowel
  18. Perforated Ulcer
  19. Pheochromocytoma
  20. Placental Abruption
  21. Prinzmetal's Angina
  22. Pseudomembranous Colitis
  23. Ruptured Ectopic Pregnancy
  24. Shigella Infection
  25. Spherocytosis
  26. Spleen Injury
  27. Splenomegaly
  28. Takayasu's Arteritis
  29. Toxic Megacolon
  30. Toxic Shock Syndrome
  31. Von Hippel-Lindau Disease
  32. Zollinger-Ellison Syndrome

Last Updated: Aug 25, 2010 References
Authors: Stephen J. Schueler, MD; John H. Beckett, MD; D. Scott Gettings, MD
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References
  1. Ferri's Clinical Advisor, Fred F. Ferri - 2007
  2. Griffith's 5-Minute Clinical Consult, Mark Dambro - 2006
  3. Harrison's Principles of Internal Medicine, Anthony S. Fauci, Eugene Braunwald, Dennis L. Kasper, Stephen L. Hauser, Dan L. Longo, J. Larry Jameson, Joseph Loscalzo - 2008
  4. Emergency medicine: a comprehensive study guide; Judith E. Tintinalli, Gabor D. Kelen, J. Stephan Stapczynski - 2004
  5. Nelson textbook of pediatrics, Robert Kliegman, Richard E. Behrman, Waldo Emerson Nelson - 2007

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