Anal fissures

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Re: Anal fissures

Postby Elroy3 » Mon Jul 10, 2017 6:17 pm

ohh that is the really bad have to be able to define the problem really fast and also, on the other hand, you have to go and make the immediate appointment with the proctologist and the more you will put aside the necessary medical examination and the proper immediate treatment, the harder it will be to get over the whole damn thing... because the problem what you are in is really the serious one! something has to be done as soon as it is even possible.... i am sure that you will cope with that stuff anyway! so run to the nearest hospital!!! do not sit and wait.

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Re: Anal fissures

Postby Edgar » Thu Nov 23, 2017 3:56 am

An anal fissure is a small tear in the thin, moist tissue (mucosa) that lines the anus. An anal fissure may occur when you pass hard or large stools during a bowel movement. Anal fissures typically cause pain and bleeding with bowel movements. You also may experience spasms in the ring of muscle at the end of your anus (anal sphincter).
Anal fissures are very common in young infants but can affect people of any age. Most anal fissures get better with simple treatments, such as increased fiber intake or sitz baths. Some people with anal fissures may need medication or, occasionally, surgery.

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Re: Anal fissures

Postby Kane » Wed Nov 29, 2017 10:23 pm

An anal fissure is a tear in the lining of the anus or anal canal (the opening through which stool passes out of the body). An anal fissure is a tear in the lining of the anus or anal canal (the opening through which stool passes out of the body). The fissure can be painful and may bleed. Usually your doctor can diagnose an anal fissure by visual inspection of the anus or by gentle exam with the tip of the finger.Anal fissures can be caused by trauma to the anus and anal canal. The cause of the trauma can be one or more of the following:
Chronic constipation
Straining to have a bowel movement, especially if the stool is large, hard, and/or dry
Prolonged diarrhea
Anal sex, anal stretching
Insertion of foreign objects into the anus

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Re: Anal fissures

Postby George86 » Wed Jan 10, 2018 9:20 am

I am glad to write here for all of you on this website))) how are you doing today guys? What plans do you have for this day?))) The fissure may be caused by a hard stool or repeated episodes of diarrhea. Occasionally, the insertion of a rectal thermometer, enema tip, endoscope, or ultrasound probe (for examining the prostate gland) can result in sufficient trauma to produce a fissure. Somewhere I faced with it. It was really painful you know. I didn't know what I might do there. Hopefully I was recommended to visit a doctor. And it really helped me.

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Re: Anal fissures

Postby Jay » Thu Jan 11, 2018 5:25 pm

I think that you should immediately go and see a doctor! Because if the anus or rectum does get torn, it does not heal as quickly. Because feces that pass through the rectum contain bacteria, any tear in the lining is at risk of getting infected. Lining tears may lead to other problems such as an anal abscess, which can make transmission of STIs and HIV more likely. This is why unprotected anal sex is often considered riskier than unprotected oral sex. In extreme cases, a tear in the lining can develop into a fissure (a larger tear or crack) and may extend outside of the bowel. This is called a fistula and it is a significant medical issue because it allows feces to pass outside of the bowel, and requires major surgery to repair!

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