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Vomiting or throwing-up is forcing the contents of the stomach up through the food pipe esophagus and out of the mouth. Once you and your health care provider find the cause, you will want to know how to treat your nausea or vomiting.
Depending on the cause and how much extra fluids you need, you may have to stay in the hospital or clinic for a period of time. You may need fluids given through your veins intravenous or IV. Central vestibular disorders. Cummings Otolaryngology. Philadelphia, PA: Elsevier Saunders; chap Guttman J.
Nausea and vomiting. Philadelphia, PA: Elsevier; chap Updated by: Michael M. Editorial team. Nausea and vomiting - adults. Nausea is feeling an urge to vomit. It is often called "being sick to your stomach. Change your diet, or try other things to make you feel better. If you have morning sickness during pregnancy, ask your provider about possible treatments. The following may help treat motion sickness: Remaining still. Taking over-the-counter antihistamines, such as dimenhydrinate Dramamine.
Using scopolamine prescription skin patches such as Transderm Scop. These are helpful for extended trips, such as an ocean voyage. Use the patch as your provider instructs. Scopolamine is for adults only. It should NOT be given to children. When to Contact a Medical Professional. Call or go to an emergency room if you: Think the vomiting is from poisoning Notice blood or dark, coffee-colored material in the vomit Call a provider right away or seek medical care if you or another person has: Been vomiting for longer than 24 hours Been unable to keep any fluids down for 12 hours or more Headache or stiff neck Not urinated for 8 or more hours Severe stomach or belly pain Vomited 3 or more times in 1 day Signs of dehydration include: Crying without tears Dry mouth Increased thirst Eyes that appear sunken Skin changes: For example, if you touch or squeeze the skin, it doesn't bounce back the way it usually does Urinating less often or having dark yellow urine.
What to Expect at Your Office Visit. Your provider will perform a physical exam and will look for signs of dehydration. Your provider will ask questions about your symptoms, such as: When did the vomiting begin?