Symptoms of Rectal Prolapse
- Rectum protrusion on a regular basis
- Initially, painful defecation
- Initially, there is a burning feeling.
- Back pain
- Mucus discharge, blood discharge, and apparent tissue protrusion
- Inability to defecate
Rectal prolapse treatment techniques include:
- Causative issues such as constipation, diarrhoea, whooping cough, and urinary calculi must be appropriately addressed.
- Regular oil massage should enhance the patient’s overall health and muscular strength.
- The patient should be reminded to avoid straining during defecation, overeating, repeating foods, and consuming large amounts of food, among other things.
- Tub bath – performed by Panchavalkala kashaya or Phalatrikadi kashaya to strengthen the anal sphincters and muscles.
- Anal muscles and sphincter strengthening medications and therapies
If all other therapies fail, rectal prolapse surgery is an option.
Ayurvedic medicine is a kind of medicine that originated in India.
Guda bhramsha suggests the following Ayurvedic medicines: (rectal prolapse) The following pharmaceutical choices may be used to treat rectal prolapse without surgery in the early stages.
- Changeri ghrita – good for bloating, malabsorption, diarrhoea, dysuria, and piles.
- Mushika taila – This oil is administered to the prolapsed portion, which is then put in its natural position and bandaged. – Treatment may last 2–4 weeks.
- Triphala choorna – Helps to heal wounds and has an astringent effect.
- Lodhrasava — Helps with piles, anaemia, and excessive bleeding.
- Ashokarisata – For menstrual pain, heavy periods, fever, and bleeding diseases such nasal bleeding, bleeding haemorrhoids, inflammation, and so forth.
- Kutajarishta — for fever, sprue, diarrhoea, and other ailments.
- Bola parpati – Helps with bleeding problems and haemorrhoids.
- Aravindasava – for improving digestion and muscular strength in youngsters.
- Chandanasava – Beneficial for blood circulation.
- Manibhadra guda — For piles, intestinal worms, cough, and other ailments.
During faeces, try not to strain too much. If you experience constipation, consult a doctor to have it treated.
Diarrhoea or constipation should be addressed right away. If it becomes habitual, there is a 30–35 percent probability that it may lead to rectus prolapse in the future.
After surgery, take extra precautions to ensure that you move your bowels on a regular basis.