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How Do You Get Hemorrhoids: Contracting a Pain in the Butt

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How do you get hemorrhoids” is as important a question as how you treat hemorrhoids. Neither question is very comfortable for many people to ask – in fact, some find it embarrassing, even though hemorrhoids are an extremely common medical problem and a quite literal pain in the butt. Painful, disabling, and with an enduring recovery period that can last for over a month (for some), hemorrhoids are the bane of many an existence.

So, how do you get hemorrhoids? They usually develop from a lack of water and fiber in your diet. In fact, an unhealthy, unbalanced diet composed of sugars and salts is the fastest way to get pathological hemorrhoids. Often, irregular bowel movement can play a role in the contraction of hemorrhoids. A lack of exercise can also be a factor, although it is simply a means of relieving intra-abdominal pressure, which is believed to be the main cause. All other evidence as to what causes hemorrhoids is still very much uncertain, despite the available technology today. Simply put, the exact cause for this venal inflammation is yet to be determined for sure, but as a general rule, a healthy diet can prevent pathological hemorrhoids.

The inflammation caused by pathological hemorrhoids can cause rectal bleeding when defecating, but that only goes for internal hemorrhoids. For external hemorrhoids, thrombosed hemorrhoids (which have developed blood clots) can lead to significant pain due to a mass swelling in the anal area. Not only will this be painful during defecating, but it will also cause just as much pain when sitting down.

“How do you get hemorrhoids” is a very common question among people seeking medical attention for anorectal concerns – however, not all of these are actually hemorrhoid symptoms. As such, it is often misdiagnosed during physical exams – many times, tumors, polyps or abscesses are to blame, and pathological hemorrhoids are simply symptoms of these much more dangerous illnesses.

To treat hemorrhoids, most doctors recommend painkillers or ointments that numb the area, whereas some suggest antibiotic pills to relieve the pressure. You can also begin with a change of diet, an increased intake of water, or even laxatives to ensure looser bowel movement, which will be much easier and far less painful. Some recommend steroids and suppositories, but these must be used with caution in relation to their side effects. In extreme cases, laser or cryosurgery can be an option; this usually involves cutting open the pathological hemorrhoid, soothing the nerves with an agent and cauterizing the site, though the recovery period may be just as long as the treatment period in other methods.

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