Whether it’s excessive sweating or hemorrhoids, most people have had to deal with an embarrassing health problem at some point in our lives. It seems possible that conditions such as hemorrhoids might be among the most searched-for online because people may be embarrassed to talk about them with a doctor. But perhaps they shouldn’t be: Technically, everybody has hemorrhoids. (Article – Huffington Post)
About half of all people have had hemorrhoids by age 50, according to the National Institutes of Health.
What are hemorrhoids?
One of the misconceptions about hemorrhoids is that ‘nobody has it but me.’ Actually, everybody has hemorrhoids, but not everybody has symptoms of hemorrhoids.
Hemorrhoids are normal parts of the human anatomy, and they serve a purpose. These little blood vessels act like water balloons inside the lower rectum, and help people control bowel movements.
But sometimes, hemorrhoids can become swollen or inflamed, causing symptoms such as bleeding or pain.
The most common condition that people mistake for hemorrhoids are fissures. Both can cause bleeding.
Fissures, which are tears in the skin of the lower rectum, are usually treated with topical medication applied to the surface of the fissure. However, some patients need surgery.
There are internal hemorrhoids, which are located inside the rectum, and external hemorrhoids, which are found under the skin around the anus.
Symptoms often include anal itching, pain during bowel movements, anal ache or pain, and bright red blood found on the stool, toilet paper or in the toilet bowl.
Straining during bowel movements, having constipation or sitting for too long are often the causes. When too much pressure is positioned on the blood vessels in the rectal area, hemorrhoids may bulge or become swollen. Pregnancy, heavy lifting, and long hours of sitting can increase blood flow into the hemorrhoids and result in their engorgement, increasing the risk of developing symptomatic hemorrhoids.
The best way to avoid getting symptomatic hemorrhoids or fissures is to avoid constipation and prolonged straining on the toilet. People should eat a high-fiber diet, consuming about 30 grams of fiber, as well as drinking about 2 liters of water a day.
Fruits such as apples and pears (with skin) have about 4 to 5 grams of fiber. A bowl of a high-fiber cereal might have up to 8 grams, and a cup of cooked peas, lentils or beans has up to 15 grams of fiber. But there are certain foods that are constipating and should be avoided if people start having problems (bananas, for example).
How can hemorrhoids be treated
For mild symptoms, doctors often recommend using over-the-counter products such as creams, ointments or suppositories, to relieve symptoms temporarily.
But for bleeding, painful hemorrhoids that persist, doctors recommend a minor outpatient procedure. The rubber band treatment, for example, is one procedure where the doctor places one or two tiny rubber bands around the bottom of the internal hemorrhoid, cutting off the circulation and causing the hemorrhoid to shrink and fall off within a week.
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