WILLIAM B. SEYMOUR, M.D.; AVERILL A. LIEBOW, M.D.
Deprivation of the blood supply to the viscera is important among the causes of abdominal pain. The effects of sudden vascular occlusion are dramatic and well known. More obscure are the symptoms and pathology of gradual occlusion. Since the literature heretofore has treated these in a very stepmotherly fashion, the correlation of available clinical and pathological data may be of value.
A spinster of 76 was admitted to the medical ward complaining chiefly of abdominal pain after eating. She had been in good health until about six months before admission. At this time she began to experience numbness
WILLIAM B. SEYMOUR, AVERILL A. LIEBOW. "ABDOMINAL INTERMITTENT CLAUDICATION" AND NARROWING OF THE CELIAC AND MESENTERIC ARTERIES("ABDOMINAL INTERMITTENT CLAUDICATION" AND NARROWING OF THE CELIAC AND MESENTERIC ARTERIES*). Ann Intern Med. 1937;10:1033–1041. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-10-7-1033
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1937;10(7):1033-1041.
Celiac Disease and Malabsorption, Gastroenterology/Hepatology.
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