Your rectum is the latter portion of your colon. It’s where stool forms earlier than you have a bowel movement. Rectal prolapse is when the portion of the rectum protuberances out of the anus.
Rectal prolapse occurs when a portion or the complete rectum slides out of place. You may sense like you are “sitting on a ball.” When you “decrease” your prolapse, you are pushing your rectum back, privileged your body. Rectal Prolapse can occur for several dissimilar reasons:
- Debilitated muscles
- Weakened muscles
- Neurological difficulties
- Chronic constipation
Surgery is not continually obligatory:
The following can benefit to keep your prolapse condensed:
- Evade constipation and damage to have a bowel movement.
- Keeping your bowel actions soft.
- Following “Healthy Bowel Habits.”
- Pelvic Floor Physical Treatment to reinforce the strengths.
To Reduce your Prolapse:
- Wash your hands (before and after).
- Use a gloved hand (optional).
- Apply mild but steady heaviness on the prolapsed rectum.
- Push upward until it is the backbone of your body.
- If you cannot get your prolapsus back in:
If you have an effort to reduce your prolapse, apply ground sugar to the prolapsed rectum. Let the sugar sit for 15 minutes, and then make an effort to decrease the prolapse once more. The sugar will fascinate the extra water in the prolapse and cause the prolapse to shrink. You must use ground sugar. A sugar substitute will not make an effort to drop the prolapse. If you can’t get your prolapsus to decrease, there is a danger of the material drying out, becoming necrotic, or receiving an ulceration (open wound). If this occurs, report to the nearest Emergency room for assessment and help, and inform your specialist.