Synonyms for stomachache or Related words with stomachache

indigestion              obstipation              catarrh              flatulence              kidneydengue              dyspeptic              strangury              vomitting              toothaches              hangovers              colics              colicky              cramping              dropsy              earaches              stomachaches              dyspnoea              hematemesis              toothache              nosebleeds              hypersalivation              retching              dysentery              constipations              nauseas              meteorism              inappetence              bilious              pollakiuria              giddiness              dysuria              diarrhoea              vomit              hematochezia              tenesmus              hyposalivation              diaphoresis              leucorrhea              backache              steatorrhea              nauseated              pyrexia              crampy              listlessness              odynophagia              scrofula              cramps              neurasthenia              sialorrhea              backaches             

Examples of "stomachache"
Health: woman is hurt at the belly (while pregnant) or having stomachache
Aesculin ingestion can produce stomachache, spasms, diarrhea, disorientation and even death at high doses.
"Kõhu valu" ("Stomachache"), a short story by Sauter, has created a great deal of controversy in post-Soviet Estonia. The topic addressed by "Stomachache" is giving birth. Birth is considered sacred by many Estonians. In light of this opinion, the story is considered crude. The story won the Friedebert Tuglas Short Story Award nevertheless.
"E. foetidum" has been used in traditional medicine for burns, earache, fevers, hypertension, constipation, fits, asthma, stomachache, worms, infertility complications, snake bites, diarrhea, and malaria.
"Melanthera biflora" has traditionally been used as a medicinal plant in many cultures. Leaves are especially valued against stomachache. In Fiji the leaves are used to treat acne.
Among the Zuni people of New Mexico, a poultice of the chewed root applied to sores and rashes, and an infusion of the root is used for stomachache.
Among the Zuni people, a poultice of chewed root is applied to sores and rashes. An infusion of the root is also taken for stomachache.
Side effects: 'very rare' excessive relaxation, stomachache, nausea, vertigo, anorexia, drowsiness, skin rashes, diarrhoea, vomiting, indigestion, GI disturbances, insomnia, headache, constipation etc.
Stenochlaena palustris () is an edible medicinal fern species. In the folk medicines of India and Malaysia, the leaves of this fern are used as remedies for fever, skin diseases, ulcers, and stomachache.
Mirabilis linearis (common name narrowleaf four o'clock) is a plant. Among the Zuni people, the root is eaten to induce urination and vomiting. They also take an infusion of the root for stomachache.
Drinking water quality has improved and the director says he is drinking the tap water without boiling and challenged his customers: “If you get stomachache after drinking the tap water, I will pay you compensation”.
Among the Ramah Navajo, the candida variety is used for stomachache and as a "life medicine", especially for fever. A compound decoction used to treat "snake infection" in sheep.
It is a medicinal plant with a wide variety of reported uses, including as an abortifacient and for treating uterine disorders, diabetes, rheumatic joint pain, headaches with sinusitis, dysmenorrhoea, gonorrhea, stomachache, diabetes and dermatitis.
Symptoms of school refusal include the child saying they feel sick often, or waking up with a headache, stomachache, or sore throat. If the child stays home from school, these symptoms might go away, but come back the next morning before school. Additionally, children with school refusal may have crying spells or throw temper tantrums.
In Mexico the plant is used as an herbal remedy for dysentery and fever. The Zoque Popoluca people call the plant "tam huñi" ("bitter gum") and use it to treat diarrhea and asthma, and the Mixe people know it as "poop taam ujts" ("white bitter herb") and use it for stomachache and fever.
There is 20% chance of developing a second cancer within 20 years of MOPP treatment. As a result, MOPP is rarely used any more for treatment for Hodgkin's. MOPP has been known to cause alopecia (hair loss) and skin sensitivity (especially to sunlight). Nausea, vomiting, and stomachache are common, as are chills, constipation, and frequent urination. Permanent sterility is a frequent side effect.
Uirō medicine comes in small silvery pills, much like Jintan pills. A typical package contains 428 pills in three plastic bags. It is considered a good remedy for stomachache, headache, giddiness, etc. Its ingredients are ginseng, musk, borneol, cinnamon bark, etc.
The herb is stimulant, tonic in small doses and laxative when taken in quantity. A hot infusion is emetic and diaphoretic. Decoction of the leaves is antiseptic and haemostatic; useful against various kinds of haemorrhage and to clean foul ulcers. An aqueous extract of the dried leaves is a cardiac stimulant. Fresh leaves are used by the Marma for cut and stomachache.
Ramah Navajo use a strong infusion as cathartic, also used to treat stomachache, as an eyewash, as a lotion for itching, or in cold infusion gargled or in poultice of leaves applied for sore throat. Keres, Zuni and White Mountain Apache use flowers to make yellow dye. Zuni also make a compound poultice of root to treat rattlesnake bite.
The bulbs also had various medicinal uses, both external (e.g., for making a poultice to be used as an antiseptic, or as a rub in cases of rheumatism) and internal (decoctions were used for a range of purposes, including as a diuretic, as a laxative and against stomachache).