It occurs when your kidneys become damaged and can't perform their function. Damage may be caused by diabetes, high blood pressure, and various other chronic (long-term) conditions. Kidney disease can lead to other health problems, including weak bones, nerve damage, and malnutrition. If the disease gets worse over time, your kidneys may stop working completely. This means that dialysis will be required to perform the function of the kidneys. Dialysis is a treatment that filters and purifies the blood using a machine. It can't cure kidney disease, but it can prolong your life.
Fatigue or weakness.
Changes in urination.
Swelling of the feet, ankles, hands, or face .
Loss of appetite.
Nausea and vomiting.
Shortness of breath.
Ear disease causes significant discomfort and hearing loss. It also creates work loss and decreased productivity-- this increases as the persons communicative skills decrease when associated hearing loss increases. In children, developmental delays and academic failure may result. Complications such as deafness, meningitis, brain abscesses, and facial nerve paralysis may also occur. Proper management of ear disease is critica.
Drainage of fluid from the ear.
Ear pain .
Loss of appetite.
Itching inside the ear.
Dysmenorrhea is the medical term for pain with menstruation. There are two types of dysmenorrhea: "primary" and "secondary". Primary dysmenorrhea is common menstrual cramps that are recurrent (come back) and are not due to other diseases. Pain usually begins 1 or 2 days before, or when menstrual bleeding starts, and is felt in the lower abdomen, back, or thighs. Pain can range from mild to severe, can typically last 12 to 72 hours, Secondary dysmenorrhea is pain that is caused by a disorder in the woman's reproductive organs, such as endometriosis, adenomyosis, uterine fibroids, or infection. Pain from secondary dysmenorrhea usually begins earlier in the menstrual cycle and lasts longer than common menstrual cramps.
Feeling sick (nausea).
Feeling emotional or tearful.
Sinusitis is a common condition in which the lining of the sinuses becomes inflamed. It's usually caused by a viral infection and often improves within two or three weeks. The sinuses are small, air-filled cavities behind your cheekbones and forehead. The mucus produced by your sinuses usually drains into your nose through small channels. In sinusitis, these channels become blocked because the sinus linings are inflamed (swollen).
Aching in your upper jaw and teeth.
Cough that might worsen at night.
Fatigue or irritability.
Reduced sense of smell .