Are you struggling with Peptic ulcer symptoms?

Treating the root cause can relieve these symptoms permanently

The symptoms of a peptic ulcer are fairly easy to spot because there are so many of them. But did you know that a peptic ulcer could be any one of 3 different types of stomach ulcers?

Check your symptoms below to see what type of ulcer you may have, noting that this is a guide only. Always consult a qualified health professional for a proper diagnosis.

You will also find the latest information on the root cause of peptic ulcers, and how you can deal with this safely and effectively, so that those ulcers can heal naturally afterwards.

What kind of Peptic Ulcer do you have?

The reason why there are so many recognizable symptoms is that a peptic ulcer can either be a gastric ulcer, a duodenal ulcer, or an esophageal ulcer. So all the symptoms of a peptic ulcer are simply a collection of the symptoms of these 3 different types of ulcers.

Gastric and duodenal ulcers have common symptoms. In addition, they also have symptoms of their own, yet in several respects, some of their respective symptoms are almost the opposite.

For example, a gastric ulcer will cause you to have pain after eating, whereas you will feel pain before eating if you have a duodenal ulcer. Because a peptic ulcer can be either one of these ulcers, the symptoms of a peptic ulcer can be pain before eating or pain after eating. You may even experience pain before AND after eating if you are unlucky enough to be suffering from a gastric ulcer and a duodenal ulcer at the same time.

The following list will help you identify if you have a peptic ulcer. Please click on the links to Gastric Ulcers and Duodenal Ulcers if you want to see the exact symptoms for the type of ulcer you have.

The most common symptoms of peptic ulcers

These are almost the same as the symptoms of stomach ulcers – with a few small differences;

  • The most common symptom of a peptic ulcer is a gnawing or burning pain in your stomach just below your sternum
  • Stomach pains are triggered by hunger and occur between meals and in the early hours of the morning
  • Pains can be sharp or dull
  • Taking aspirin, or drinking orange juice or coffee can cause pain
  • Antacid medication offers short term relief
  • Pain can occur when your stomach is empty, or after you have eaten. The type of ulcer you have will determine this
  • Pain may be relieved by food intake or with antacids, again depending on the type of ulcer you have
  • Frequent burping
  • Bloating of the stomach
  • Ulcer pain can come and go over long periods of time

Lesser known symptoms may include;

  • Evidence of bleeding
  • Vomiting
  • Loss of appetite
  • Nausea and dizziness

Note that 10 – 20% of all people with peptic ulcers will not experience any symptoms at all – as a result, they will be unaware that they have an ulcer. These people may only realize they have an ulcer when it has already gone to an advanced stage and becomes a bleeding ulcer.

Overcoming Peptic ulcers is about getting the right treatment for the root cause

No matter what type of peptic ulcer you may have, you will need to get it treated, and obviously, you hope and trust that your treatment is going to work for you.

If you don’t want to take a chance on accepting any treatment that has even the slightest chance of not working, then we strongly urge you to keep reading…. because we want you to have the real facts so you can make an educated decision about the treatment that will work best for you.

Everyone agrees that it makes sense to treat the cause, rather than to treat the symptoms. It also makes sense to do this safely as possible, without having to endure weeks, and possibly months, of ongoing treatment.

REMEMBER! The main cause of all types of stomach ulcers is an H. pylori infection – so this is the primary target in the treatment of ulcers.
NO H. pylori means NO Stomach Ulcers!

Stomach ulcers caused by h .pylori will not just go away…
…you need to treat the H. pylori infection first

Stomach ulcers will not go away without using a treatment that will remove H. pylori first. This is the widely accepted method of treatment for ulcers caused by h. pylori infection.

H. pylori infections and stomach ulcers can get worse when left untreated – and when treatments fail!

So, your best course of action is to make sure you get a treatment that is guaranteed to work the first time around.

When your health is at stake you should not be taking any chances with treatments that do not work, or that don’t at least guarantee results. Click here or on the button below to see how to easily filter out treatments that probably won’t work for you.

It’s a fact that diets and supplements will not clear H. pylori – at best they may offer temporary relief of some symptoms. The most commonly prescribed treatments have high failure rates and only work for some people – if those people are able to cope with the harsh side effects. But! If you want to get better first time around, read on!

There is a safe and effective way to get rid of stomach ulcers and H. pylori without any further risk to your health – or your finances. Simply click on one of the buttons and see how…


*Information Disclaimer: Please note that we cannot guarantee specific results as quoted in testimonials, or in any general claims made. Results are individual and can vary from person to person. For more information on our Money-Back Guarantee please click here.


These articles relate to the symptoms of all types of ulcers found in the gastrointestinal tract;

  • Laine, L., Jensen, D. M. (2012). Management of patients with ulcer bleeding. The American Journal of Gastroenterology, 107(3), 345-360.
  • Tytgat, G. N. J. (1995). Role of Helicobacter pylori in peptic ulcer disease. European Journal of Gastroenterology & Hepatology, 7(1), 79-85.
  • Fischbach, W., & Malfertheiner, P. (2018). Helicobacter pylori infection and non-malignant diseases. Helicobacter, 23(Suppl 1), e12528.
  • Chey, W. D., & Wong, B. C. (2007). American College of Gastroenterology guideline on the management of Helicobacter pylori infection. The American Journal of Gastroenterology, 102(8), 1808-1825.
  • Peterson, W. L. (1991). Helicobacter pylori and peptic ulcer disease. New England Journal of Medicine, 324(15), 1043-1048.
  • Thompson, A. B. R., & Barkun, A. N. (2005). Peptic ulcer disease: recurrence and long-term management. BMJ, 330(7491), 61-63.
  • Sonnenberg, A. (2013). Review article: historic changes of Helicobacter pylori-associated peptic ulcer disease. Alimentary Pharmacology & Therapeutics, 38(4), 329-342.
  • Lanas, A., & Chan, F. K. (2017). Peptic ulcer disease. The Lancet, 390(10094), 613-624.
  • Sleisenger, M. H., Fordtran, J. S., Feldman, M., & Scharschmidt, B. F. (1998). Gastrointestinal and Liver Disease: Pathophysiology, Diagnosis, Management. Saunders.
  • Malfertheiner, P., Chan, F. K., & McColl, K. E. (2009). Peptic ulcer disease. The Lancet, 374(9699), 1449-1461.


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