Acute cholecystitis causes gallbladder inflammation in humans. It is a very dangerous disease which typically needs urgent care in order to prevent its development. The key symptom of acute cholecystitis is a severe, extreme pain which extends through your right arm into the upper right leg of your abdomen. The affected part of the abdomen is generally intensely painful, and increased breathing will intensify the pain. Like several other forms of abdominal inflammation, the pain associated with acute cholecystitis is usually continuous, but for several hours it does not go away. A few patients may have unusual symptoms such as high temperature, diarrhea and vomiting, fatigue, lack of appetite, yellowing of the skin and eye whites, a bulge in the abdomen. If you have sudden and extreme abdominal pain, particularly if the pain lasts more than a few hours or is followed by other symptoms such as jaundice and fever, see your doctor as soon as possible. Acute cholecystitis symptoms can be divided into two major categories: calculous cholecystitis and acalculous cholecystitis. Calculous cholecystitis is the most common type of acute cholecystitis though usually less serious. It makes up nearly 95 percent of all cases. Calculous cholecystitis occurs as a gallstone, called the cystic duct, becomes a fluid, identified as biliary sludge, and blocks the main opening of the gallbladder. Biliary sludge is a mixture of bile and small amounts of cholesterol and salt crystals. Cystic duct blockage results in gallbladder bile build-up, increasing the pressure inside the gallbladder, and causing inflammation. For around 1 in every 5 cases, the inflamed gallbladder also is infected with bacteria. Acalculous cholecystitis is a type of acute cholecystitis that is less severe but typically more serious in nature. This typically happens because of a chronic illness, injury, or accident that affects the gallbladder. Acute cholecystitis is a common disease in gallstones. Gallstones are estimated to be present in10-15 per cent of adults. The Doctor should test for serious uterine cholecystitis if you are showing symptoms. they will perform a basic check called the Murphy symbol. When the doctor's hand sits on your abdomen, just behind your rib cage, you will be told to breathe back in. If you are affected with extreme cholecystitis, you may need admission to emergency care. To discourage recurrence of acute cholecystitis and to reduce the risk of developing potentially hazardous infections, removal of the gallbladder is often recommended at some point after initial treatment. That type of operation is called cholecystectomy. If you have full surgery, the surgeons would need to determine what the right time to cut the gallbladder will be. In other conditions, surgery may be performed immediately or the next day or 2 but in certain situationis it may be easier to wait for the infection to be completely healed within the next few weeks. Preventing acute cholecystitis isn't always feasible, although you will reduce the chance of contracting the disease by increasing the gallstone frequency. One of the few steps you should take to help decrease the risk of gallstone growth are to eat a safe, nutritious diet and lower the amount of high cholesterol products you consume, because cholesterol is believed to lead to gallstone creation. Overweight, particularly obesity, also increases the risk of developing gallstones. So the best approach is for you to monitor your weight by maintaining a balanced diet and engage in daily workouts. However, low-calorie, accelerated weight loss diets must be avoided, as there is evidence that it can disrupt the bile chemistry and possibly increase the risk that gallstones may develop. It is preferable to adopt a more deliberate approach to weight reduction.