Hemorrhoids are a structural condition characterized by dilated veins in the anal canal. Blood vessels that line your anal hole are enlarged. The chronic excess pressure from straining during a bowel movement, persistent diarrhea, or pregnancy are the most common causes of constipation and diarrheal disease. Internal hemorrhoids and external hemorrhoids are both types of hemorrhoids. 

Internal hemorrhoids 

In the anal entrance, internal hemorrhoids are blood vessels that have swollen and protruded from the wall. They get inflamed and begin to bleed when they fall into the anus as a result of straining.  

Prolapse (sinking or sticking out of the anus) of internal hemorrhoids is possible. 

Among the options for treatment are the following: (such as avoiding constipation, not straining during bowel movements and moving your bowels when you have the urge). 

External Hemorrhoids 

There are two types of anus hemorrhoids: external and internal hemorrhoids. A blood clot can form under the skin when the external hemorrhoidal veins burst from strain. A “pile” is the medical term for this excruciating ailment. 

Under local anesthetic, the clot and vein can be removed, and hemorrhoids can be surgically removed. 

Functional Gastrointestinal Illness 

While the gastrointestinal tract seems healthy when examined, functional illnesses are those in which the GI tract does not function properly. This is by far the most prevalent ailment of the gastrointestinal tract (including the colon and rectum). Examples include constipation, irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), nausea, and food poisoning. 

There are a variety of things that might cause disturbances in your digestive tract’s motility, including: 

What exactly are the illnesses of the digestive system structurally? 

An irregular appearance of your gut and an inability to digest food adequately are signs of structural gastrointestinal disease. The deformity may necessitate surgery to eliminate it. Diseases of the digestive tract structure, such as strictures, stenosis, hemorrhoids, diverticulitis, polyps in the colon, and cancer of the colon, are common. 


How do we prevent gastrointestinal diseases? 

Maintaining a healthy lifestyle, adopting excellent bowel habits, and getting examined for cancer can help avoid or decrease many colon and rectum disorders. 

Those with an average risk of colon cancer should have a colonoscopy at age 45. In the event that you are at risk for developing colorectal cancer or polyps, you may be advised to have a colonoscopy at an earlier stage in life. At the very least, the afflicted relative should have a colonoscopy at least 10 years earlier. It is recommended that you begin screening for colorectal cancer at 35 if your brother was diagnosed at 45 years of age with polyps or cancer of the colon. 

You should see your doctor straight away if you see any signs or symptoms of colorectal cancer. 

There are a number of additional gastrointestinal conditions that might affect a person’s health. Some of these are covered, but others aren’t. There are a number of other functional and structural conditions to consider, including peptic ulcer, gastritis, gastroenteritis, celiac disease, Crohn’s disease, gallstones, fecal incontinence, and lactose intolerance, as well as Hirschsprung disease, abdominal adhesions, Barrett’s esophagus, appendicitis, indigestion, and pancreatitis. 


At Doral Health and Wellness, Gastrointestinal experts diagnose, treat, and care for people with a range of gut-related illnesses. For further inquiries, please call us at 347-868-1012. 

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