Rectal prolapse befalls when some portion or the whole wall of the rectum glides out of place, occasionally spearing out of the anus.
Types of rectal prolapse
There are three kinds of rectal prolapse:
- Partial prolapse (also called mucosal prolapse). The lining (mucous membrane) of the rectum glides out of place and generally branches out of the anus. This can ensue when you strain to have a bowel movement. Partial prolapse is most common in kids younger than 2 years.
- Complete prolapse. The whole wall of the rectum slithers out of place and generally branches out of the anus. Initially, this might arise only during bowel movements. Sooner or later, it might befall when you stand or walk. And in some circumstances, the prolapsed tissue might remain outside your body incessantly.
- Internal prolapse (intussusceptions). One portion of the wall of the large intestine (colon) or rectum might glide into or over another part, like the folding fragments of a toy telescope. The rectum does not push out of the anus. Intussusceptions is most common in kids and hardly ever affects adults. In youngsters, the reason is generally not recognized. In adults, it is typically related to an intestinal problem, such as a growth of tissue in the wall of the intestines (such as a polyp or tumor).
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