Free Medical Advice Related to Laparoscopic Surgery

anal fissure
Discussion in 'All Categories' started by raj kapoor - Jun 7th, 2011 4:37 am.
raj kapoor
raj kapoor
there is a fissure in the anal region. i would like to know if the treatment is available at wlh.

thanking you
re: anal fissure by Dr Sadhana - Jun 8th, 2011 12:56 pm
#1
Dr Sadhana
Dr Sadhana
Dear Raj Kapoor
The treatment of fissure is available at World Laparoscopy Hospital. The primary surgery for chronic anal fissure is lateral internal sphincterotomy. The doctor makes a small incision in to the internal anal sphincter to lessen anal resting pressure. You should understand that, even with surgery, an anal fissure must heal on its own. A sphincterotomy involves operating about the sphincter muscles, not closing the actual fissure. Lateral internal sphincterotomy has a better rate of success than any medicine that is used to treat long-term anal fissures. The outcomes last longer, and fewer individuals have anal fissures return after surgery than after treatment with medicine. In certain studies, a greater number of people who had lateral internal sphincterotomy had some inability to control gas or stool (incontinence) after surgery when compared with people given medicine. Despite these results, satisfaction with this surgery is high. And a review of many studies demonstrated that the risk of incontinence was 8 percent. Which means that about 8 from 100 people who had the surgery had some trouble with incontinence. But this rate wasn't very different from the rates seen in individuals who were given medicine for their chronic anal fissures.
re: anal fissure by BoadoocculT - Nov 10th, 2011 11:20 am
#2
BoadoocculT
BoadoocculT
re: anal fissure by epibiontout - Nov 20th, 2011 8:34 pm
#3
epibiontout
epibiontout
Very nice Forum. Excellent service to human being
re: anal fissure by AntiliaAnyday - Dec 1st, 2011 3:45 am
#4
AntiliaAnyday
AntiliaAnyday
Help plz!
re: anal fissure by AntiliaAnyday - Dec 1st, 2011 6:55 am
#5
AntiliaAnyday
AntiliaAnyday
An anal fissure is really a small split or tear within the thin moist tissue (mucosa) lining the low rectum (anus).
Causes, incidence, and risk factors

Anal fissures are incredibly common in young infants but may occur at any age. Studies suggest 80% of infants may have had an anal fissure towards the end of the newbie. The rate of anal fissures decreases rapidly as we grow older. Fissures are much less common among school-aged children than infants.

In adults, fissures might be brought on by constipation, the passing of large, hard stools, or by prolonged diarrhea. In older adults, anal fissures might be caused by decreased blood circulation to the area.

Anal fissures will also be common in women after childbirth and persons with Crohn's disease.
Symptoms

Anal fissures may cause painful bowel motions and bleeding. There may be blood on the outside of the stool or around the mouthwash (or baby wipes) following a bowel movement.

Other symptoms can include:

A crack in the skin that can be seen when the area is stretched slightly (the fissure is almost always in the middle)

Constipation

Signs and tests

Doctor will perform a rectal exam and check out a sample of the rectal (anal) tissue.
Treatment

Most fissures heal by themselves and do not require treatment, aside from good diaper hygiene in infants.

However, some fissures may need treatment. The next home care methods usually heal most anal fissures.

Cleansing more gently

Diet changes -- consuming more bulk, substances that absorb water whilst in the intestinal tract

Muscle relaxants put on your skin

Numbing cream, if pain disrupts normal bowel movement

Petroleum jelly applied to the area

Sitz bath

Stool softeners

If the anal fissues don't go away with home care methods, treatment may involve:

Botox injections into muscle in the anus (anal sphincter)

Minor surgery to unwind the anal muscle

Expectations (prognosis)

Anal fissures generally heal quickly without further problems. However, people who develop fissures are more likely to have them later on.
Complications

Occasionally, a fissure becomes chronic and will not heal. Chronic fissures may need minor surgery to unwind the sphincter.
Calling your health care provider

Call your health care provider if symptoms associated with anal fissure are present, or maybe the fissure doesn't heal appropriately with treatment.
Prevention

To avoid anal fissures in infants, be sure to change diapers frequently.

To avoid fissures at all ages:

Keep the anal area dry

Wipe with soft materials or a moistened cloth or cotton pad

Promptly treat any constipation or diarrhea

Avoid irritating the rectum
re: anal fissure by epibiontout - Dec 5th, 2011 8:39 am
#6
epibiontout
epibiontout
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re: anal fissure by BawGoalmweimi - Dec 8th, 2011 10:57 am
#7
BawGoalmweimi
BawGoalmweimi
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re: anal fissure by Fribartebra - Jan 24th, 2012 10:02 pm
#8
Fribartebra
Fribartebra
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re: anal fissure by SteeliOrite - Feb 17th, 2012 10:21 pm
#9
SteeliOrite
SteeliOrite
Chronic anal fissures are thought to be much less common than acute anal fissure, but they are certainly not rare. It is estimated that around 10% of people who visit a proctologist
re: anal fissure by yapechalking - Feb 20th, 2012 12:20 am
#10
yapechalking
yapechalking
The long term eefect for chronic anal fissures can vary from person to person. In some cases, the symptoms can be relieved by switching to a high-fibre diet. However, some cases may require medication to control the symptoms, and a small number of cases will require surgery.
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