Costovertebral angle tenderness

Murphy's punch signcostovertebralflank tendernesskidneyKidney punchMurphy’s punchtenderness at the costovertebral angle
Not to be confused with Murphy's sign, pain on inspiration when the gallbladder is pressed on.wikipedia
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Pyelonephritis

kidney infectionpyelitisurosepsis
The test is positive in people with an infection around the kidney (perinephric abscess), pyelonephritis, hemorrhagic fever with renal syndrome or renal stone.
Symptoms most often include fever and flank tenderness.

John Benjamin Murphy

John B. MurphyMurphy button
This medical test was first described by the American surgeon John Benjamin Murphy in 1884, but in the Post-Soviet states and Eastern Europe, it is often called Pasternacki's sign, after Belorussian internist Fiodor Ignatjevich Pasternacki (1845–1902), who described it during his rounds in a regional hospital in Minsk in 1888.
John Benjamin Murphy, born John Murphy (December 21, 1857 – August 11, 1916) was an American physician and abdominal surgeon noted for advocating early surgical intervention in appendicitis appendectomy, and several eponyms: Murphy’s button, Murphy drip, Murphy’s punch, Murphy’s test, and Murphy-Lane bone skid.

Kidney stone disease

kidney stonekidney stonesnephrolithiasis
The test is positive in people with an infection around the kidney (perinephric abscess), pyelonephritis, hemorrhagic fever with renal syndrome or renal stone.
Physical examination may reveal fever and tenderness at the costovertebral angle on the affected side.

Costovertebral angle

Costovertebral angle tenderness (CVAT), also known as CVA tenderness, Murphy's punch sign, Pasternacki's sign, or Goldflam's sign (succusio renalis), is a medical test in which pain is elicited by percussion of the area of the back overlying the kidney (the costovertebral angle, an angle made by the vertebral column and the costal margin).
The presence of pain is marked as a positive Murphy's punch sign or as costovertebral angle tenderness.

Percussion (medicine)

percussionpercussedpercussing
Costovertebral angle tenderness (CVAT), also known as CVA tenderness, Murphy's punch sign, Pasternacki's sign, or Goldflam's sign (succusio renalis), is a medical test in which pain is elicited by percussion of the area of the back overlying the kidney (the costovertebral angle, an angle made by the vertebral column and the costal margin).

Kidney

kidneysrenalkidney disorder
Costovertebral angle tenderness (CVAT), also known as CVA tenderness, Murphy's punch sign, Pasternacki's sign, or Goldflam's sign (succusio renalis), is a medical test in which pain is elicited by percussion of the area of the back overlying the kidney (the costovertebral angle, an angle made by the vertebral column and the costal margin).

Costal margin

Arcus costaliscostal marginscostal
Costovertebral angle tenderness (CVAT), also known as CVA tenderness, Murphy's punch sign, Pasternacki's sign, or Goldflam's sign (succusio renalis), is a medical test in which pain is elicited by percussion of the area of the back overlying the kidney (the costovertebral angle, an angle made by the vertebral column and the costal margin).

Abscess

abscessespustularCutaneous abscess
The test is positive in people with an infection around the kidney (perinephric abscess), pyelonephritis, hemorrhagic fever with renal syndrome or renal stone.

Post-Soviet states

former Soviet Unionpost-Sovietformer Soviet republics
This medical test was first described by the American surgeon John Benjamin Murphy in 1884, but in the Post-Soviet states and Eastern Europe, it is often called Pasternacki's sign, after Belorussian internist Fiodor Ignatjevich Pasternacki (1845–1902), who described it during his rounds in a regional hospital in Minsk in 1888.

Eastern Europe

Eastern EuropeanEasternEast European
This medical test was first described by the American surgeon John Benjamin Murphy in 1884, but in the Post-Soviet states and Eastern Europe, it is often called Pasternacki's sign, after Belorussian internist Fiodor Ignatjevich Pasternacki (1845–1902), who described it during his rounds in a regional hospital in Minsk in 1888.

Belarusians

BelarusianBelorussianBelorussians
This medical test was first described by the American surgeon John Benjamin Murphy in 1884, but in the Post-Soviet states and Eastern Europe, it is often called Pasternacki's sign, after Belorussian internist Fiodor Ignatjevich Pasternacki (1845–1902), who described it during his rounds in a regional hospital in Minsk in 1888.

Minsk

Minsk, BelarusStaykiMińsk
This medical test was first described by the American surgeon John Benjamin Murphy in 1884, but in the Post-Soviet states and Eastern Europe, it is often called Pasternacki's sign, after Belorussian internist Fiodor Ignatjevich Pasternacki (1845–1902), who described it during his rounds in a regional hospital in Minsk in 1888.

Samuel Goldflam

In Poland it is often called Goldflam's sign, after Polish neurologist Samuel Goldflam, who described it in 1900.

George Dawson (boxer)

George Dawson was a 19th-century Lightweight Bare-knuckle boxing champion, said to have developed the Kidney punch.

Freddie Welsh

Freddy Welsh
In Welsh's previous fight Driscoll had been part of Welsh's corner, so it came as some surprise to Driscoll when his friend was over enthusiastic in the challenge, attacking him with kidney and rabbit punches.

Postpartum infections

puerperal feverchildbed feverpuerperal sepsis
Urinary tract infection : high fever, malaise, costovertebral tenderness, positive urine culture.

Lloyd's sign

It is closely related to costovertebral angle tenderness in that the area of percussion is the same.