PILES LASER SURGERY CENTER

Want create site? Find Free WordPress Themes and plugins.

DR. ATUL SHENDE

M.B.B.S, M.S (Surgery)
  • 9 Years of experience as a lecturer at Vasantrao Naik Govt. Medical College, Yavatmal and Indira Gandhi Govt. Medical College Nagpur.
  • 7 Years of experience as a general Surgeon and Piles & Fistula-in-ano Specialist at Tirupati Multispeciality Hospital, Waluj, Aurangabad.
  • Worked as an assistant with well known national and International Fistula-in-ano Surgeon.
  • Actively participated in various seminars, courses, and conferences of  Piles and Fistula.
  • He served 3 years at Proctology Clinic by doing treatment on Piles, Fissure and Fistula Patient.
  • He serving from 9 years at Sai Krupa Hospital as general surgeon.
  • He Treated Successfuly on Piles, Hernia and Fistula Patients from 16 Years.
ee688d6f-1276-4b7e-b3f5-8303faf02fdf

Hernia: An Overview


A hernia is a gap or space in the strong tissue that holds muscles in place. A hernia occurs when the inside layers of the abdominal muscle have weakened, resulting in a bulge or tear. In the same way that an inner tube pushes through a damaged tyre, the inner lining of the abdomen pushes through the weakened area of the abdominal wall to form a small balloon like sac. This will cause a loop of intestine or abdominal tissue to push into the sac. The hernia can cause discomfort, severe pain, or other potentially serious problems like strangulation that could require emergency surgery.

A hernia does not get better over time, nor will it go away by itself. There are no exercises or physical therapy regimen or yoga that can make a hernia go away.

How does a hernia present?


Depending on their location, most hernia appear as a swelling , which may be painful. The swelling will often appear when you are straining or lifting something and disappear when you lie down and relax. In a small number of people they may present with bowel obstruction due to bowel getting trapped (strangulation) within the hernia, which is a medical emergency which can be serious.

What are the causes of Hernia?


Both men and women can get a hernia. You may be born with a hernia (congenital) or develop one over time. Hernias in adults may arise as a result of the strain which raises the pressure in the abdomen, causing a weakness or tear in the abdominal wall. This can be caused by:
• Persistent coughing
• Being overweight or pregnant
• Lifting, carrying or pushing heavy loads
• Straining on the toilet

What are the symptoms?


Hernia is usually noticed after a strain – for example, after lifting a heavy object. Sometimes you may simply notice a small lump, usually in the groin area. Usually, at first, the lump can be pushed back, but may come out after straining again. Coughing, lifting heavy objects or prolonged standing is a common strain that brings them out. The swelling often disappears when you lie down.

Hernias are not usually painful, but many people feel an ache over a hernia, which worsens after doing any activity. In time, they might become bigger as the gap in their muscle or ligament tissue becomes larger. If the hernia doesn’t reduce, becomes red or painful, it has obstructed and is in danger of strangulation. It is an emergency and you should contact doctor immediately.

Stylized illustration of an inguinal hernia, with the internal structure visible through the body, along with a zoomed out cross section of the hernia. --- Image by © Science Picture Company/Science Picture Co./Corbis

Piles (Haemorroids):


Haemorrhoids, also known as piles, are swellings that contain enlarged blood vessels that are found inside or around the bottom (the rectum and anus).
Most haemorrhoids are mild and sometimes don’t even cause symptoms. When there are symptoms, these usually include:

  •  Bleeding after passing a stool (the blood will be bright red)
  •  Itchy bottom
  • A lump hanging down outside of the anus, which may need to be pushed back in after passing a stool

What causes piles?


The exact cause of haemorrhoids is unclear, although they are associated with increased pressure in the blood vessels in and around your anus. Most cases are thought to be caused by excessive straining on the toilet, due to prolonged constipation, often resulting from a lack of fibre in your diet. Things that can increase your risk of haemorrhoids include:
• being overweight
• being over the age of 45
• pregnancy
• having a family history of haemorrhoids

Symptoms of piles (haemorrhoids)


Most cases of piles (haemorrhoids) are mild, and the symptoms often disappear on their own after a few days.
Some people may not even realise they have haemorrhoids, as they do not experience symptoms.
However, when symptoms do occur they may include:
• bleeding after passing a stool (the blood will be bright red)
• itchiness around your anus (the opening where stools leave the body)
• a lump hanging down outside of the anus, which may need to be pushed back in after passing a stool
• a mucus discharge after passing a stool
• soreness, redness and swelling around your anus
Haemorrhoids are not usually painful, unless their blood supply slows down or is interrupted.

Fissure:


What is an anal fissure?

An anal fissure is a tear or a small crack in the skin at lower end of the anus (back passage). The condition is also referred to as Fissure-in-ano. It is probably the result of pressure forced onto the wall of the anal canal either by passage of hard stool or straining with a loose stool.

What are the symptoms?

Pain: The pain is severe on and following bowel action and it can last a few minutes to several hours. The pain is caused by spasm of the anal sphincter (the inner circle of muscle in the anal canal). Because of the pain, patients with this condition fear bowel movement and often try to avoid it. This leads to further constipation with harder stools, which in turn increases the pain.
Bleeding: The tear may result in bleeding during bowel movement.
Skin tag: Sometimes swelling can occur near or around the fissure. This can cause a skin tag to develop (a piece of skin which hangs from surrounding skin). This can have mucus discharge (oozing) which causes excoriation (rubbing of the area around) and itchiness.

PILES1
fissure-in-ano
+ HERNIA

Hernia: An Overview


A hernia is a gap or space in the strong tissue that holds muscles in place. A hernia occurs when the inside layers of the abdominal muscle have weakened, resulting in a bulge or tear. In the same way that an inner tube pushes through a damaged tyre, the inner lining of the abdomen pushes through the weakened area of the abdominal wall to form a small balloon like sac. This will cause a loop of intestine or abdominal tissue to push into the sac. The hernia can cause discomfort, severe pain, or other potentially serious problems like strangulation that could require emergency surgery.

A hernia does not get better over time, nor will it go away by itself. There are no exercises or physical therapy regimen or yoga that can make a hernia go away.

How does a hernia present?


Depending on their location, most hernia appear as a swelling , which may be painful. The swelling will often appear when you are straining or lifting something and disappear when you lie down and relax. In a small number of people they may present with bowel obstruction due to bowel getting trapped (strangulation) within the hernia, which is a medical emergency which can be serious.

What are the causes of Hernia?


Both men and women can get a hernia. You may be born with a hernia (congenital) or develop one over time. Hernias in adults may arise as a result of the strain which raises the pressure in the abdomen, causing a weakness or tear in the abdominal wall. This can be caused by:
• Persistent coughing
• Being overweight or pregnant
• Lifting, carrying or pushing heavy loads
• Straining on the toilet

What are the symptoms?


Hernia is usually noticed after a strain – for example, after lifting a heavy object. Sometimes you may simply notice a small lump, usually in the groin area. Usually, at first, the lump can be pushed back, but may come out after straining again. Coughing, lifting heavy objects or prolonged standing is a common strain that brings them out. The swelling often disappears when you lie down.

Hernias are not usually painful, but many people feel an ache over a hernia, which worsens after doing any activity. In time, they might become bigger as the gap in their muscle or ligament tissue becomes larger. If the hernia doesn’t reduce, becomes red or painful, it has obstructed and is in danger of strangulation. It is an emergency and you should contact doctor immediately.

Stylized illustration of an inguinal hernia, with the internal structure visible through the body, along with a zoomed out cross section of the hernia. --- Image by © Science Picture Company/Science Picture Co./Corbis
+ PILES AND FISSURE ( Laser Treatment )

Piles (Haemorroids):


Haemorrhoids, also known as piles, are swellings that contain enlarged blood vessels that are found inside or around the bottom (the rectum and anus).
Most haemorrhoids are mild and sometimes don’t even cause symptoms. When there are symptoms, these usually include:

  •  Bleeding after passing a stool (the blood will be bright red)
  •  Itchy bottom
  • A lump hanging down outside of the anus, which may need to be pushed back in after passing a stool

What causes piles?


The exact cause of haemorrhoids is unclear, although they are associated with increased pressure in the blood vessels in and around your anus. Most cases are thought to be caused by excessive straining on the toilet, due to prolonged constipation, often resulting from a lack of fibre in your diet. Things that can increase your risk of haemorrhoids include:
• being overweight
• being over the age of 45
• pregnancy
• having a family history of haemorrhoids

Symptoms of piles (haemorrhoids)


Most cases of piles (haemorrhoids) are mild, and the symptoms often disappear on their own after a few days.
Some people may not even realise they have haemorrhoids, as they do not experience symptoms.
However, when symptoms do occur they may include:
• bleeding after passing a stool (the blood will be bright red)
• itchiness around your anus (the opening where stools leave the body)
• a lump hanging down outside of the anus, which may need to be pushed back in after passing a stool
• a mucus discharge after passing a stool
• soreness, redness and swelling around your anus
Haemorrhoids are not usually painful, unless their blood supply slows down or is interrupted.

Fissure:


What is an anal fissure?

An anal fissure is a tear or a small crack in the skin at lower end of the anus (back passage). The condition is also referred to as Fissure-in-ano. It is probably the result of pressure forced onto the wall of the anal canal either by passage of hard stool or straining with a loose stool.

What are the symptoms?

Pain: The pain is severe on and following bowel action and it can last a few minutes to several hours. The pain is caused by spasm of the anal sphincter (the inner circle of muscle in the anal canal). Because of the pain, patients with this condition fear bowel movement and often try to avoid it. This leads to further constipation with harder stools, which in turn increases the pain.
Bleeding: The tear may result in bleeding during bowel movement.
Skin tag: Sometimes swelling can occur near or around the fissure. This can cause a skin tag to develop (a piece of skin which hangs from surrounding skin). This can have mucus discharge (oozing) which causes excoriation (rubbing of the area around) and itchiness.

PILES1
fissure-in-ano
Did you find apk for android? You can find new Free Android Games and apps.