Hiccups frequently occur when a person eats too fast or drinks too much. Other causes of hiccups include certain diseases, abdominal surgery, stroke, noxious fumes, brain tumors and certain medications. Hiccups are the s... More »

www.reference.com Health Conditions & Diseases

Though not assured to happen, hiccups can occur if one eats or drinks too quickly. They often occur with sudden temperature changes and intense emotions. While hiccups have been observed to happen in concurrence with the... More »

According to Med-Health.net, fetal hiccups occur for several reasons, including a contracting diaphragm, cord compression and reflex development. Hiccupping in the womb is normal and should not be a cause for concern. More »

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A person with a stomach ulcer should avoid foods that are high in fat, alcoholic drinks, dairy products and spices and seasonings, notes Drugs.com. Chocolate, onions and tomatoes may also aggravate the ulcer. These foods... More »

Colorless urine means a person drinks plenty of water and may have to reduce water intake, while pale-straw color indicates a normal, healthy and properly hydrated body, reports Cleveland Clinic. Transparent-yellow and d... More »

www.reference.com Health Conditions & Diseases

Chewing peanut butter and getting it off the teeth and tongue interrupts breathing and swallowing patterns, sometimes resulting in relief of hiccups, explains Reader’s Digest. A similar home remedy involves eating a spoo... More »

www.reference.com Health Conditions & Diseases

Initially, intractable postoperative hiccups can be treated using innocuous, topical and stimulating therapies such as rapidly swallowing water or ice chips, breath holding, and re-breathing from a paper bag, according t... More »