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Discuss the condition from the following case study and critique the following p

Discuss the condition from the following case study and critique the following post. Citations: At least one high-level scholarly reference in APA from within the last 5 years
A 32 year-old-female who recently delivered twins presents with colicky type pain, URQ pain radiating to the shoulder. After workup, she is diagnosed with cholecystitis.
What is the role of the gallbladder?
Patel et al. (2020) described that the basic function of the gallbladder in humans is protection. The accumulation of the primary bile acids (cholic acid and chenodeoxycholic acid) in the gallbladder reduces the formation of the secondary bile acids (deoxycholic acid and lithocholic acid), thus diminishing their concentration in the so-called gallbladder-independent enterohepatic circulation and protecting the liver, the stomach mucosa, the gallbladder, and the colon from their toxic hydrophobic effects. Because the gallbladder contracts 5-20 min after food is in the stomach and the “gastric chyme” moves from the stomach to the duodenum 1-3 h later, the function of the gallbladder bile in digestive function may be insignificant.
Would you expect her to have nausea and vomiting? Defend your answer.
The symptoms of gallbladder attack result most commonly due to the presence of gallstones. Less common causes include tumors of the bile duct or gallbladder or certain illnesses. With blockage to the flow of bile, the bile accumulates in the gallbladder, causing an increase in pressure that can sometimes lead to rupture. Therefore, symptoms of cholecystitis include pain, nausea, and vomiting.
Why does the patient have referred pain?
Referred pain is when the pain you feel in one part of your body is actually caused by pain or injury in another part of your body. Lorente et al.(2017) concluded that in cholecystitis, referred pain to the back is explained by the dual synapsing of gallbladder afferents on the same viscerosomatic second-order neurons in the spinal cord that also receive innervation from somatic afferents coming from the right lower thoracic spine and ribs.
How do gallstones form?
Gallstones are hardened deposits of digestive fluid that can form in the gallbladder. The gallbladder is a small, pear-shaped organ on the right side of the abdomen, just beneath the liver. The gallbladder holds a digestive fluid called bile that’s released into the small intestine. Gallstones range in size from as small as a grain of sand to as large as a golf ball. Some people develop just one gallstone, while others develop many gallstones at the same time. People who experience symptoms from their gallstones usually require gallbladder removal surgery. Gallstones that don’t cause any signs and symptoms typically don’t need treatment.
References
Lorente, C., Hearne, C. B., & Taboada, J. (2017). Recurrent epiploic appendagitis mimicking appendicitis and cholecystitis. Baylor University Medical Center Proceedings, 30(1), 44-46. https://doi.org/10.1080/08998280.2017.11929522
Patel, S. P., Nouri, A. M., Chappuis, C. A., & DiFazio, L. T. (2020). Gallbladder Variants: A Unique Case of Duplicated Gallbladder. ACG Case Reports Journal, 7(9), 1-2. https://doi.org/10.14309/crj.0000000000000456

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