• Condition characterized by
Erosion of GI mucosa resulting from digestive
action of excessive HCl and pepsin
– Duodenum (duodenal
ulcer)….most common
– Stomach(gastric ulcer)
– Lower
esophagus(esophageal
ulcer)
• Acute
– Superficial erosion
– Minimal erosion
• Chronic
– Muscular wall erosion with formation of fibrous
tissue
– Prese...
• Peptic ulcers are the end result of an imbalance
between digestive fluids in the stomach and
duodenum.
• Ulcers can be c...
• (Zollinger-Ellison syndrome) is caused by a
gastrin-secreting tumor of the pancreas that
stimulates the acid-secreting c...
• Those who are infected with the H. pylori bacterium
• Take NSAIDs such as aspirin, ibuprofen
• Have a family history of ...
• Two mechanisms
– Mucus forms a layer that entraps or slows
diffusion of hydrogen ions(HCl) across mucosal
barrier
– Bica...
• An ulcer may or may not have symptoms. When symptoms occur,
they may include:
• A burning pain in the middle or upper st...
• 3 major complications
– Hemorrhage
– Perforation
– Gastric outlet obstruction
• Medical History
• Laboratory analysis
– CBC (complete blood count)
– Liver enzyme studies
– Stool examination
• Barium c...
• Tests for H. pylori
– Noninvasive tests
• Serum or whole blood antibody tests
–Immunoglobin G (IgG)
• Urea breath test
–...
– Determines degree of ulcer
healing after treatment
– Tissue specimens can be
obtained to identify H. pylori
and to rule ...
How Are Ulcers Treated?
• Lifestyle Changes to Treat an Ulcer
To treat an ulcer, first eliminate substances that
can be ca...
• Ulcer Medications
Proton pump inhibitors (PPI). Proton pump
medications reduce acid levels and allow the
ulcer to heal
A...
• Upper Endoscopy: Some bleeding ulcers can
be treated through an endoscope.
• Surgery. Sometimes an operation is needed i...
• No. In fact, milk can make an ulcer worse.
Milk provides brief relief of ulcer pain because
it coats the stomach lining....
• Achlorhydria or hypochlorhydria refers to
states where the production of gastric acid in
the stomach is absent or low, r...
• Autoimmune disorders where there is antibody
production against parietal cells which normally
produce gastric acid.
• Th...
Achlorhydria and peptic ulcer
Achlorhydria and peptic ulcer
Achlorhydria and peptic ulcer
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Achlorhydria and peptic ulcer

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Achlorhydria and peptic ulcer

  1. 1. • Condition characterized by Erosion of GI mucosa resulting from digestive action of excessive HCl and pepsin
  2. 2. – Duodenum (duodenal ulcer)….most common – Stomach(gastric ulcer) – Lower esophagus(esophageal ulcer)
  3. 3. • Acute – Superficial erosion – Minimal erosion • Chronic – Muscular wall erosion with formation of fibrous tissue – Present continuously for many months or intermittently
  4. 4. • Peptic ulcers are the end result of an imbalance between digestive fluids in the stomach and duodenum. • Ulcers can be caused by: – Infection with a type of bacteria called Helicobacter pylori (H. pylori) – Use of painkillers called nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), such as aspirin, ibuprofen – Excess acid production from gastrinomas, tumors producing gastrin which act on the acid producing cells of the stomach that increases acid output (Zollinger-Ellison syndrome).
  5. 5. • (Zollinger-Ellison syndrome) is caused by a gastrin-secreting tumor of the pancreas that stimulates the acid-secreting cells of the stomach to maximal activity, with consequent gastrointestinal mucosal ulceration
  6. 6. • Those who are infected with the H. pylori bacterium • Take NSAIDs such as aspirin, ibuprofen • Have a family history of ulcers • Drink alcohol regularly • Are 50 years old or older • Stress/anxiety
  7. 7. • Two mechanisms – Mucus forms a layer that entraps or slows diffusion of hydrogen ions(HCl) across mucosal barrier – Bicarbonate is secreted • Neutralizes HCl acid in lumen of GI tract
  8. 8. • An ulcer may or may not have symptoms. When symptoms occur, they may include: • A burning pain in the middle or upper stomach between meals or at night • Heartburn • Nausea or vomiting • Bloating • In severe cases, symptoms can include: • Dark or black stool (due to bleeding) • Vomiting blood (that can look like "coffee-grounds") • Weight loss • Severe pain in the mid to upper abdomen
  9. 9. • 3 major complications – Hemorrhage – Perforation – Gastric outlet obstruction
  10. 10. • Medical History • Laboratory analysis – CBC (complete blood count) – Liver enzyme studies – Stool examination • Barium contrast studies
  11. 11. • Tests for H. pylori – Noninvasive tests • Serum or whole blood antibody tests –Immunoglobin G (IgG) • Urea breath test – Invasive tests • Biopsy of stomach
  12. 12. – Determines degree of ulcer healing after treatment – Tissue specimens can be obtained to identify H. pylori and to rule out gastric cancer
  13. 13. How Are Ulcers Treated? • Lifestyle Changes to Treat an Ulcer To treat an ulcer, first eliminate substances that can be causing the ulcers. If you smoke or drink alcohol, stop. If the ulcer is believed to be caused by the use of NSAIDs, they need to be stopped.
  14. 14. • Ulcer Medications Proton pump inhibitors (PPI). Proton pump medications reduce acid levels and allow the ulcer to heal Antibiotics. If you have H. pylori infection, then antibiotics are used.
  15. 15. • Upper Endoscopy: Some bleeding ulcers can be treated through an endoscope. • Surgery. Sometimes an operation is needed if the ulcer has created a hole in the wall of the stomach or if there is serious bleeding that can't be controlled with an endoscope
  16. 16. • No. In fact, milk can make an ulcer worse. Milk provides brief relief of ulcer pain because it coats the stomach lining. But milk can also stimulate the stomach to produce more acid and digestive juices, which can aggravate ulcers.
  17. 17. • Achlorhydria or hypochlorhydria refers to states where the production of gastric acid in the stomach is absent or low, respectively. • Because of low or absent HCl, protein digestion is impaired because HCl is required for the activation of pepsinogen into pepsin. • Bacterial growth in stomach(HCl have antiseptic effect)
  18. 18. • Autoimmune disorders where there is antibody production against parietal cells which normally produce gastric acid. • The use of antacids or drugs that decrease gastric acid production (such as H2-receptor antagonists) or transport (such as proton pump inhibitors) • atrophic gastritis • tomach cancer. • Radiation therapy involving the stomach. • GASTRECTOMY
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