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All about The Tearing of Anus Lining

All about The Tearing of Anus Lining

An anal fissure could be a reference to the flora-fauna, but it's in fact a term used by doctors used to describe the tiny tear or split in the moist, thin tissue that lines the anus (lower rectum). The fissure can also be referred to as fissure in the anus and may cause pain, bleeding, and itching.

You can also search online to find out the causes of anal fissure.

Anal fissure: Causes, symptoms, and treatments

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Anal fissures are frequent in infants, and the frequency declines as children reach school age and adults. In adults, it can be caused by constipation, the passage of hard, large stool, or long-term diarrhea. For older people, anal fissures can be due to a decrease in blood flow to the region. 

Fissures in the anal area are also common among women who have had children and those suffering from Crohn's disease. Other causes could be due to digital injection (during the exam) as well as foreign body insertion, health issues like Vitamin B-6 insufficiency, abdominal discomfort weight loss, and fever.

Generally speaking, anal fissures are healed and don't require treatment, besides proper diaper hygiene for babies. In general, home remedies can be successful, such as the prevention of constipation through a high fiber diet, and substances that take up water inside the intestinal tract.

The saying goes, prevention is always better than cure, so it's important to be aware of the tips to avoid anal fissures of any age. Maintaining the dryness of the area around the mouth and wiping it clean with soft material or a moistened cloth cotton pad, quickly treating diarrhea or constipation, and avoiding irritating the rectum are just a few methods to prevent it.  


Mary Mack