Natural Anal Fissure Treatments
Heals damaged rectal tissue and treat bleeding hemorrhoids.
This remedy provides immediate relief from pain of fissures. The choice of a remedy for any condition is important to avoid using remedies that are made with chemicals which can cause adverse side effects.
Organic Medicine for Treating Fissures
The choice of a remedy for any condition is important because one wants to avoid using remedies that are laced with chemicals which can cause adverse side effects and trigger other health problems. That is why Forces of Nature should be your first place to seek a natural treatment for anal fissures.
Learn more about our Fissure Control products from company founder, Dr. Klapper.
What are Fissures?
An anal fissure is a cut or tear which can occur in the anus. This tear can vary in size. Some anal fissures extend upwards into the anal canal. The incident and prevalence of anal fissures is as common in men as it is in women of any age group. Fissures are usually accompanied by severe pain, particularly during bowel movements. Among infants, anal fissures are the most common cause of rectal bleeding.
The tissue lining of the anal canal has no hairs, sweat glands of sebaceous (oil) glands. But it contains a large number of somatic nerves which are extremely sensitive to touch and pain. That is why bowel movement can be a painful experience for an individual who has this condition.
Anal fissures are caused by trauma to the anus and the anal canal during bowel movement, particularly if the stools are hard. Chronic constipation or repeated episodes of diarrhea can increase the likelihood or occurrence of anal fissures. On rare occasions even the insertion of certain medical instruments into the rectum such as a rectal thermometer or an enema tip or endoscope can inadvertently cause a fissure.
In women, trauma to the perineum, the skin between the posterior vagina and the anus, characteristic of childbirth strain can cause a tear that can extend into the anoderm. Some studies have demonstrated that most individuals with anal fissures have the type of muscles surrounding the anal canal that contract so strongly they often go into spasms during and after bowel movement.
In these cases, the internal anal sphincter does not relax in a normal manner. Instead, it continues to contract for a few seconds before it goes back to its elevated resting level of contraction. It is believed that it is this high resting pressure and the "overshoot" contraction of the internal anal sphincter after bowel movement that pulls the edges of the fissure apart and prevents the fissure from healing after it has occurred.