Welcome to Healing Well! I have a reactive stomach, and have had many long bouts of gastritis. Because my LES was weak, the gastritis would rev up my reflux, and I'd end up with esophagitis as well.
(1) What it could be? Is there any chance of any dangerous internal injury or any other internal problem?
What you're experiencing is caused by irritation. The alcohol is probably the biggest culprit. It's very unlikely that there is anything else going on. Gastritis is painful and takes a long time to heal.
(2) What should i do to have fast recovery?
Like DOGBONES, I highly recommend Carafate suspension. It coats the stomach and esophagus, and protects it from acid and bile, and gives it a better chance of healing. I, however, do find that PPIs (Prilosec, Zantac, Protonix, etc.) help the healing in conjunction with the Carafate. Anything that helps keep the acid at bay allows the stomach to heal.
I have a reactive stomach, and though I don't get the esophagitis since I had the Nissen fundoplication surgery, my stomach still reacts to things and gets inflamed. The Carafate is great, and I always keep it on hand, just in case. I find that if I take maximum PPI dosing during a flare-up, it helps it heal more quickly.
There is no quick fix for gastritis, I'm sorry to say. Before my surgery, I'd have painful gastritis and esophagitis that would last for about three months, and I'd always lose about 20 pounds. I could only eat tiny amounts of food during these times, and lived on egg custard, which was nutritious and smooth.
Remember that your stomach mashes the foods that you eat with a muscular motion as part of the digestive process. You don't want to put anything in there that hasn't been chewed to a smooth consistency, as rough, sharp foods will irritate the stomach lining further.
Of course, eat a bland diet...no spice, acid, alcohol. It will get better, but it takes time and patience. Anxiety will only make the problem worse, so try not to stress over it. You can't rush it, but it's not anything you need to worry about.
(3) Can it be cured or not? (I read Internet articles in which people are suffering from 1 year also )
If you follow your doctor's guidelines, as well as the ones I've listed above, you will recover more quickly. I remember asking my GI doc when I could start eating normal foods again. He told me this..."Wait until your stomach feels perfect for two weeks, then try introducing other foods gradually and see how you do."
It's a long process, but it will happen! Hang in there! Glad you've joined the forum. It's a great place for information and support.
Nissen Fundoplication 2/09
Allergy/Asthma"Whatever you fight, you strengthen, and what you resist, persists.”
“Worry pretends to be necessary but serves no useful purpose”
“Accept - then act. Whatever the present moment contains, accept it as if you had chosen it. Always work with it, not against it.”