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ANAL ITCHING ADVICE AND INFORMATION
Anal itching advice for those who have an itchy bottom, haemorrhoids (piles).
Read below our anal itching advice. But if, despite all your best efforts, you still have anal itching, you know you can always rely on Anacare for relief with our money-back guarantee.
There are many reasons for an itchy bum and we hope our anal itching advice will be able to help you understand what may be causing your itchy bottom. For example, diet, being overweight, menopause, pregnancy, sitting down all day, alcohol consumption constipation etc. Haemorrhoids, anal itching and dry cracked skin around the anal area are a lot more common than you think. Unfortunately, it’s not a subject we like to discuss but did you know that 50% of us will experience the symptoms often associated with haemorrhoids (piles) before we are 50 years old according to the Mayo Clinic .
Here is a list of common anal irritations and their symptoms:
- Haemorrhoids (piles) – Are swollen blood vessels that are found in or around the bottom (anus). Symptoms common with haemorrhoids are Itching, bleeding, burning and soreness.
- Anal itching (Pruritus ani) – An itchy bum is general itching found in and around the anus often worse during the night.
- Anal fissure – Fissure is a small tear in the skin in and around the anus. Symptoms can include soreness, dry skin, itching and bleeding.
- Anal skin tags – These are growths that can hang from the skin around the anus. Sometimes they can be mistaken for piles or warts. Symptoms can include bleeding, swelling, itching and soreness.
- Pregnancy – Many mums to be can suffer from anal itching, haemorrhoids (piles) or just general dryness during pregnancy or after the birth. please take a look at our Pregnancy page here.
- Menopause – Many women report an increase in anal itching or dryness around the anus during menopause. Read more about anal itching during the menopause here.
Please consult your doctor or health advisor to diagnose correctly any of the above symptoms.
To prevent haemorrhoids, anal itching or dry and cracked skin around the anal area then read and follow our tips below.
- Eat high-fibre foods such as fruits, vegetables and whole grains. One of the easiest, most natural and delicious ways to become more regular and help prevent haemorrhoids is by eating more fibre. Ensuring there is lots of fibre in your diet is the number one recommendation of many doctors and gastroenterologists. Ideally, try to eat 25 to 30 grams of fibre per day. It is also advisable to avoid spicy foods and cut down on alcohol as it is very common to develop an itchy anus after eating certain types of hot sauces or spices.
- Drink plenty of non-fizzy, non-alcoholic liquid: water and tea are best. Drinking enough water helps prevent constipation and therefore decreases straining (see below). Drinking six to eight glasses of water per day doesn’t just keep your digestive system running smoothly, it benefits your entire body. And, of course, it is a good preventative measure against getting haemorrhoids too.
- Don’t strain on the toilet. Straining puts pressure on the veins in your rectum and is one of the most common causes of painful or bleeding haemorrhoids. In some cases, this can happen as a result of pushing too hard when trying to have a bowel movement. Other situations can cause straining too, such as lifting heavy objects, a chronic cough, or even pregnancy.
- Go to the toilet as soon as you feel the urge. If you hold back until you absolutely have to go, this puts a strain on your rectum. When your body tells you a visit to the toilet is required, obey your body. That way you’ll lessen the chances of haemorrhoids.
- Exercise more and avoid long periods of sitting. Exercise helps keep the colon more regular. But this does not apply to exercise that increases abdominal pressure such as weightlifting which can contribute to the formation of haemorrhoids, especially if you have a history of haemorrhoids or piles problems. However regular exercise like walking, jogging, yoga or swimming can help with haemorrhoids. Exercise and staying active reduces your time spent sitting and putting pressure on the veins in your lower rectum.
- Keep the anal area clean and dry. Each time you pass a stool and before going to bed it is advised that an anus is carefully cleaned using plain water and then dried thoroughly. A bidet is excellent for this although sitting over the edge of the bath also makes washing much easier. When drying, be gentle, and avoid vigorous rubbing as this could inflame the area. After washing, it is also a good idea to apply natural Anacare itchy bum cream to the area to moisturise and soothe.
- Substances found in some soaps, douches, laundry detergents and body sprays may irritate the skin. So try to avoid washing the area with scented soaps and keep contact with chemical cleaning and perfuming products to a minimum.
- There are a number of medical conditions that can cause an itchy bum, for example, worms, thrush or STD’s. Thankfully these are relatively rare, but if your discomfort persists, it may be advisable to consult your doctor.
We hope our anal itching advice has been valuable information regarding the symptoms associated with anal itching.
Remember Anacare Natural Cream will help with all the above symptoms or we will give you your money back.
Alternative advice can be found by visiting these external sites: