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HYDROSALPINX WITH TWISTED PEDICLE

HYDROSALPINX WITH TWISTED PEDICLE I report this case because of its unusual occurrence. REPORT OF CASE A woman, aged, 27, married twelve years, with no children, no miscarriages and no history of any infection in the past, was seen in consultation because of a continuous pain in the right inguinal region for the preceding twelve days, which began suddenly, with moderate severity, until four days after the onset, when the pain suddenly became severe, accompanied by spells of nausea followed by vomiting. No possibility of a venereal infection could be elicited from the patient or her husband. Menstruation began at 14 and was always regular; distress was very slight, with a moderate loss of blood averaging ten days. Examination revealed a cystic mass in the culdesac, about 3 inches in diameter, tender but movable. It could also be palpated through the abdominal wall. The temperature was 98.6, pulse 68, urine negative, but a blood http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png JAMA American Medical Association

HYDROSALPINX WITH TWISTED PEDICLE

JAMA , Volume 76 (8) – Feb 19, 1921

HYDROSALPINX WITH TWISTED PEDICLE

Abstract


I report this case because of its unusual occurrence.

REPORT OF CASE
A woman, aged, 27, married twelve years, with no children, no miscarriages and no history of any infection in the past, was seen in consultation because of a continuous pain in the right inguinal region for the preceding twelve days, which began suddenly, with moderate severity, until four days after the onset, when the pain suddenly became severe, accompanied by spells of nausea...
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Publisher
American Medical Association
Copyright
Copyright © 1921 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved. Applicable FARS/DFARS Restrictions Apply to Government Use.
ISSN
0098-7484
eISSN
1538-3598
DOI
10.1001/jama.1921.02630080027012
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

I report this case because of its unusual occurrence. REPORT OF CASE A woman, aged, 27, married twelve years, with no children, no miscarriages and no history of any infection in the past, was seen in consultation because of a continuous pain in the right inguinal region for the preceding twelve days, which began suddenly, with moderate severity, until four days after the onset, when the pain suddenly became severe, accompanied by spells of nausea followed by vomiting. No possibility of a venereal infection could be elicited from the patient or her husband. Menstruation began at 14 and was always regular; distress was very slight, with a moderate loss of blood averaging ten days. Examination revealed a cystic mass in the culdesac, about 3 inches in diameter, tender but movable. It could also be palpated through the abdominal wall. The temperature was 98.6, pulse 68, urine negative, but a blood

Journal

JAMAAmerican Medical Association

Published: Feb 19, 1921

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