1. Muscle strain
Inflammation of the muscles and tendons around the ribs can result in persistent chest pain. If the pain becomes worse with activity, then it may be a symptom of a muscle strain.
2. Injured ribs
Injuries to the ribs, such as bruises, breaks, and fractures, can cause chest pain. A person may have heard a crack or felt extreme pain at the time of injury if they have a broken rib.
3. Peptic ulcers
Peptic ulcers, which are sores in the stomach lining, do not usually cause intense pain. However, they can result in a recurring discomfort in the chest.
Taking antacids, which are available to purchase online and in pharmacies, can usually relieve pain caused by peptic ulcers.
4. Gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD)
GERD refers to when the contents of the stomach move back up into the throat. It can cause a burning feeling in the chest and a sour taste in the mouth.
Asthma is a common breathing disorder characterized by inflammation in the airways, which can cause chest pain. Other symptoms include shortness of breath, coughing, and wheezing.
6. Collapsed lung
When air builds up in the space between the lungs and ribs, a lung can collapse, causing sudden chest pain when breathing. If someone has a collapsed lung, they will also experience shortness of breath, tiredness, and a rapid heart rate.
Costochondritis is inflammation of the cartilage of the rib cage. This condition can cause chest pain. Costochondritis pain may get worse when sitting or lying in certain positions, as well as when a person does any physical activity.
8. Esophageal contraction disorders
Esophageal contraction disorders are spasms or contractions in the food pipe. These disorders can also cause chest pain.
9. Esophageal hypersensitivity
Changes in pressure in the food pipe or the presence of acid can sometimes cause severe pain. At present, experts are not sure what causes this sensitivity.
10. Esophageal rupture
If the food pipe bursts, this can result in sudden, intense chest pain. An esophageal rupture may occur after intense vomiting or an operation involving the esophagus.
11. Hiatal hernia
A hiatal hernia is when part of the stomach pushes up into the chest. This type of hernia is very common and may not cause any symptoms. However, if the top of the stomach pushes into the lower part of the chest after eating, it can cause symptoms of GERD, such as heartburn and chest pain.
12. Hypertrophic cardiomyopathy
Hypertrophic cardiomyopathy is when the heart grows too thick due to genetic factors. The thickening of the heart prevents blood from flowing from the heart properly, causing the muscle to work very hard to pump blood.
Symptoms of hypertrophic cardiomyopathy include chest pain, shortness of breath, dizziness, lightheadedness, and fainting.
A panic attack can rapidly increase a person’s heartbeat and cause chest pains.
Tuberculosis bacteria growing in the lungs can cause symptoms such as a bad cough, coughing up blood or sputum, or pain in the chest.
14. Mitral valve prolapse
Chest pain, palpitations, and dizziness are all symptoms of mitral valve prolapse, which is when a valve in the heart is unable to close fully. In mild cases, this condition may have no obvious symptoms.
15. Panic attack
A panic attack may cause chest pain in addition to nausea, dizziness, sweating, rapid heartbeat, and fear.
This is not all but there are so much more about the causes of chest pain.
I hope it gets approved