Hemorrhoids + chronic constipation: looking for a way out

Did you know that daily intake of 15 g of soluble fibers ... ... reduces cholesterol in the blood by 30% ... slows down sugar absorption and maintains its normal level ... reduces the risk of developing estrogen-dependent tumors and colorectal cancer, absorbing and removing toxins, carcinogens and heavy metals salts... creates a sense of fullness and helps control weight ... increases the intestinal population of beneficial bacteria that help improve immunity, have an anti-inflammatory effect and even improve mood.

Chronic constipation often provokes the onset and worsening of hemorrhoids. Long sitting on the toilet can cause rectum congestion. Efforts during bowel movements, which a person suffering from constipation is forced to exert, cause even greater tension in the walls of the vessels in the anus and can also cause inflammation. Similarly, an exacerbation of hemorrhoids can easily lead to stool retention. One is simply afraid of going to the bathroom and postpones the visit “for later”. The longer this goes on, the harder the feces and the harder it will eventually be to evacuate. Hard feces injure the intestines and further intensify the hemorrhoids inflammation. This sets on a vicious circle, from which it is difficult to find a way out.

Where is the way out?

In the treatment of the first two stages of hemorroids, vein tonics and rectal suppositories are used to stop the pain and reduce inflammation. In the latter stages, only surgery can help, but it does not relieve chronic constipation. And if the normal function of the intestines and regular stool are not restored, the problem will come back again and again, and it will be more difficult to solve each time. This situation requires a drug that does not aggravate the symptoms of hemorrhoids and helps evacuate the bowels gently and comfortably.

Nature treats

Herbal remedies containing soluble dietary fiber have proven to be excellent in the treatment of both chronic constipation and hemorrhoids. Unlike coarse fiber, which irritates the intestinal wall, causes spasms and bloating, soluble fibers act gently, without pain, spasms or bloating. The fibers increase in volume and soften the fecal masses, stimulating the intestinal walls and facilitating the process of defecation. By actively absorbing moisture, the fibers turn into a slimy gel that protects the intestinal walls from irritation, relieves pain and reduces inflammation.