What is nausea?
Nausea is an unpleasant sensation of discomfort or unease in the stomach (queasy stomach), accompanied by an urge to vomit. Nausea often precedes vomiting.
If you are already feeling nauseated, these tips may help you avoid vomiting:
1. Sit down or lie in a propped-up position. Physical activity will make you feel worse.
2. Drink a small amount of a sweet beverage such as ginger ale or Gatorade. …
3. Have a popsicle or a similar sweetened ice treat.
Since acute or chronic stress, fear, and anxiety can cause the body to function abnormally, they can cause a number of stomach and intestinal distresses including nausea, vomiting, bloating, diarrhea, “lump in the stomach,” constipation, Irritable Bowel Syndrome, and general stomach malaise, to name a few.
Causes of dizziness. Common causes of dizziness include a migraine, medications, and alcohol. It can also be caused by a problem in the inner ear, where balance is regulated. The most common cause of vertigo and vertigo-related dizziness is benign positional vertigo (BPV).
Common causes of nausea are described below:
– Heartburn or gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD)
– Infection or virus
– Motion sickness and seasickness
Why drug test?
Doctors Immediate Care has well-qualified doctors, lab assistants and nurses to determine healthy candidates for employers. We understand time is a factor, so tests are administered efficiently and results are provided quickly.
Runny nose (clear and watery)
You usually don’t get a fever with a cold. If you do, it may be a sign you’ve got the flu or an infection with a bacteria.
Cold symptoms usually start 2 or 3 days after a person has been exposed to the virus. People with colds are most contagious for the first 3 or 4 days after the symptoms begin and can be contagious for up to 3 weeks. Although some colds can linger for as long as 2 weeks, most clear up within a week.
This can happen by direct physical contact with someone who has a cold, or by touching a surface contaminated with their germs and then touching your nose or mouth. You can also catch it from infected droplets in the air released by a sneeze or a cough.