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Dull Pain Under Right Rib When Taking Deep Breath ~REPACK~



People with pericarditis experience sharp pain when breathing in or a dull ache that may feel better when sitting upright or leaning forward. The pain may also radiate to the left shoulder and neck. Other symptoms of pericarditis can include:




Dull Pain Under Right Rib When Taking Deep Breath



Sharp pain when breathing in can sometimes be a sign of a life threatening condition, such as a heart attack. A person should speak with a doctor about any unexplained sharp pain when breathing in, particularly if it occurs alongside the following symptoms:


Anyone experiencing sharp pain when breathing in should speak with a doctor, who will likely want to carry out an evaluation to diagnose the cause. Once they have confirmed this, the doctor will be able to put a treatment plan in place.


Shingles often cause pain and itchy rashes. The pain can be slight, sharp, or excruciating, and you may also have a headache or fever. Sometimes shingles can also cause sudden sharp pain under your right rib cage.See your doctor if you have pain under the right rib and rash that you suspect to be shingles. This becomes more important if you are expecting or have a weaker immune system.


Some women may experience a sharp pain under their right breast that comes and goes. Others may experience it every time they take a breath. Sometimes this pain radiates into the back, armpit, or up to the breastbone.


This condition occurs due to inflammation of rib cage cartilage between the ribs and sternum. Because costochondritis tends to manifest in the mid-chest area, near the sternum, you may experience pain under the left or right breast. Costochondritis often goes away on its own. In some cases, it may take several weeks to resolve.


Less often, chest pain in teenagers can be related to the lungs, heart, or blood vessels. For example, a pneumothorax is the sudden collapse of a lung without any apparent cause. Symptoms are sudden onset of chest pain and shortness of breath. Pericarditis is inflammation of the membrane surrounding the heart. It causes sharp pain that gets worse with breathing deeply and lying down. Usually a virus is to blame.


Hypertrophic cardiomyopathy (HCM) is a usually inherited disease in which the heart muscle becomes abnormally thick. A small number of people with HCM experience chest pain, shortness of breath, or an irregular heartbeat (arrhythmia). Due to the arrhythmia, HCM is the most common cause of heart-related sudden death in athletes and in people under age 30. Any teenager with a family member who has HCM should be screened for it by a cardiologist.


Most people are conscious that if you feel pain on the left side of your chest, it might have something to do with your heart. However, what should you do if you experience sudden, sharp pain under your rib cage on the right side of your body?


Liver problems can also lead to pain under the right rib cage. This can be due to hepatitis, the development of an abscess, or more rarely, a cancerous growth. Symptoms include fatigue, nausea, tenderness in the area, fever, and dark urine.


Have you ever had pain under or near your shoulder blade, the bone that hugs the rib cage and makes up the back of your shoulder? Well, I did last week and it was so severe it dropped me to my knees and put me up in the emergency room for six hours. This pain can be sharp or burning, like an ice pick near the spine, or an ache that comes in waves under the right shoulder blade. Different kinds of pain, the frequency of the pain, and if the pain flares up with movement leads to different root causes and different diagnosis.


A rib can pop out of place or become misaligned after repetitive strain or reaching for an item overhead. Our patients at Urban Wellness Clinic that come in with this kind of pain, say they feel sharp stabbing pain similar to a knife stuck in their back when they take a deep breath in. We find this often happens in our patients who are stressed and in a cycle of sympathetic chest breathing. This accentuated breathing from their upper back, neck, and chest, instead of a calm belly breath leads to more rib movement and the ribs getting stuck in a flexed position.


Being in pain when you breathe can cause you to take shallow breaths. If you take shallow breaths for too long, it can put you at risk for pneumonia. To help prevent problems, your provider may recommend deep breathing exercises.


Diagnostic testing is usually necessary only when the pain has been present for more than two weeks and has not improved as expected. Likewise, if pain radiates into the extremities or around the chest well past the spinal epicenter of the pain focus, it is important to rule out underlying causes such as an undetected spinal disc injury. If symptoms are persistent, the following tests may be ordered by your doctor. It is important to note that regardless of diagnosis, an improving clinical picture supports continuing with nonsurgical modalities. If the improvement fails to reach a satisfactory stable point additional diagnostic efforts should be pursued. Likewise, if clinical symptoms deteriorate the diagnostic evaluation needs to be extended.


2. PleurisyPleura is a layered membrane that surrounds the lungs, which can become inflamed due to an infection or other reasons. You might feel chest pain or pain in the left breast while breathing. Usually, it goes away on its own. Still, it can signify an underlying health condition like lung cancer or rheumatoid arthritis. Therefore, visit your doctor if you suspect pleurisy.


3. PericarditisThe pericardium is a thin, layered membrane that is filled with fluid and surrounds our heart to protect it. Infections and certain disorders can cause this membrane to become inflamed, resulting in sharp pain under the left breast, shoulders, fever, shortness of breath, and more.


7. Chest injuriesYou can bruise or crack the left side of your rib and chest due to a blow to the chest. As a result, severe complications on the left side might occur. For instance, the edges of a broken rib can poke your liver or spleen. Therefore, you will feel tenderness and pain during deep breathing and twisting.


Up to 70 out of every 100 people (70%) have pain when they are diagnosed with myeloma. People mostly describe the pain as dull or aching, and it is often felt in the lower back or ribs.It might feel like there is pain in your muscles too.


While less common, a rib may pop out of place or become misaligned after repetitive strain or reaching for an item overhead. Sharp pain near your shoulder blade can result from this activity, and it can sometimes make it difficult to take a deep breath.


Following an injury to the chest wall, people frequently experience pain when coughing, taking deep breaths and when laughing. It can also be uncomfortable to move in bed and walk. Although chest wall injuries can be painful, you can expect this discomfort to improve over a period of 3-6 weeks. This may take longer for more severe injuries.


The chest wall moves continuously while we breathe. Following rib fractures, this movement can be painful and can stop us from taking deep breaths, coughing or laughing. This in turn prevents us from clearing our natural lung secretions. These secretions can build up and cause a chest infection. Some people also experience pain and stiffness in the shoulder and spine. This mainly results from not moving as we usually would, due to pain caused by the injury.


A proper technique of percussion is necessary to gain maximum information regarding abdominal pathology. While percussing, it is important to appreciate tympany over air-filled structures such as the stomach and dullness to percussion, which may be present due to an underlying mass or organomegaly (for example, hepatomegaly or splenomegaly). To appreciate splenic enlargement, the percussion of the Castell's point (the most inferior interspace on the left anterior axillary line) as the patient takes a deep inspiration may be helpful. A percussion note that changes from tympanitic to dull as the patient takes a deep breath suggests splenomegaly, with an 82% sensitivity and an 83% specificity. Splenomegaly occurs in trauma with hematoma formation, portal hypertension, hematologic malignancies, infection such as HIV and Ebstein-Barr virus, and splenic infarct.[11]


An abdominal examination is helpful for the diagnosis of multiple pediatric diseases or conditions. Performing an abdominal examination in children, however, is challenging. This is partly due to difficulty in understanding the procedure and lower pain tolerance in children. Some sources mention that classic findings, such as right lower quadrant tenderness in appendicitis, may not be appreciated during pediatric abdominal examinations.[19] Various sources and experts have still concluded that an abdominal examination is still a valuable tool in diagnosing multiple conditions in both children and adults.


A general recommended approach to other causes of isolated musculoskeletal chest pain is similar to that for costochondritis (Table 3).24 Clinical judgement is required to decide which options will be most helpful for an individual patient. These options also apply to injuries such as muscle strains. Traumatic rib fractures are often very painful and remain so for several weeks. In addition to analgesia, encouragement of deep breathing may be required to avoid localised collapse of the lung. Even rib contusions may be painful and require similar treatment.


For the past three months, I've had a niggling pain/ache under my right rib cage. It's nothing major or particularly sore, just a niggle. I feel it especially just after eating. I'm a 48 year old male that doesn't drink alcohol or smoke, so I'm hoping it's nothing to do with my liver, and I work out regularly with a fitness instructor. What could it be?


Trauma - if you have had a traumatic injury to the ribs, or even something such as forceful coughing, you may have caused some bruising, or even broken a rib. If you feel that this may be the cause of your pain the best things you can do are to take painkillers as required and use an ice pack to the affected area to help reduce inflammation. Try to practice 'deep breathing' also, as this will make sure that your lungs are fully inflating and reduce the risk of developing a chest infection (NHS, 2021).


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