Common "Lower Gi Infection" queries answered by top doctors | iCliniq

Lower Gi Infection

The lower gastrointestinal tract involves the appendix, large bowel, and anus. Gastrointestinal infections are caused by a number of bacteria, viruses, and parasites. They are characterized by abdominal cramps, nausea, diarrhea, loss of appetite, and weight loss. Self-care measures such as staying hydrated help better with this condition.

Recently Answered Questions Recently Answered Questions

All the answers published in this website are written by verified medical doctors, therapists and health experts. The Content has been moderated by iCliniq medical review team before publication. Post your medical clarifications on iCliniq by choosing the right specialty and get them answered. Your medical queries will be answered 24/7 by top doctors from iCliniq.

Why do I poop immediately after eating?

Query: Hi doctor,I am 20 years old and I have a problem that after eating, I go to poop immediately. This is happening to me for six months and I am losing weight. Please suggest me a treatment.   Read Full »

Dr. Sugreev Singh

Answer: Hi, Welcome to I understand your concern. I have gone through the reports (attachment removed to protect patient identity) and it is six months back. It is normal and you can have this problem due to irritable bowel syndrome. It is caused due to infection and you have to treat it acco...  Read Full »

ask-doctor-img Ask a Doctor Online

* Your first query consult is free!

Search for a Health Issue

Disclaimer: No content published on this website is intended to be a substitute for professional medical diagnosis, advice or treatment by a trained physician. Seek advice from your physician or other qualified healthcare providers with questions you may have regarding your symptoms and medical condition for a complete medical diagnosis. Do not delay or disregard seeking professional medical advice because of something you have read on this website. Read our Editorial Process to know how we create content for health articles and queries.