alexa Rectal prolapse | Canada| PDF | PPT| Case Reports | Symptoms | Treatment

OMICS International organises 3000+ Global Conferenceseries Events every year across USA, Europe & Asia with support from 1000 more scientific societies and Publishes 700+ Open Access Journals which contains over 50000 eminent personalities, reputed scientists as editorial board members.

Recommended Conferences
  • International Conference on Clinical Gastroenterology and Hepatology
    August 29-30, 2018 Toronto, Canada
  • 17th International Conference on Gastroenterology and Hepatology
    August 29-30, 2018 Toronto, Canada

Rectal Prolapse

  • Share this page
  • Facebook
  • Twitter
  • LinkedIn
  • Google+
  • Pinterest
  • Blogger
  • Rectal prolapse

    Rectal prolapse is protrusion of rectal tissue through the anus to the exterior of the body. The rectum is the final section of the large intestine. Symptom severity will increase with the dimensions of the prolapse, and whether or not it spontaneously reduces once defecation, requires manual reduction by the patient, or becomes irreducible. The symptoms are similar to advanced hemorrhoidal sickness. Fecal discharge causing staining of undergarments, Rectal haemorrhage, mucous rectal discharge, Rectal pain, Pruritis ani.

  • Rectal prolapse

    The only potentially curative treatment for complete rectal prolapse is surgery, however in those patients with medical problems that make them unfit for surgery, and those patients who have minima symptoms conservative measures may benefit. Dietary adjustments, including increasing dietary fiber may be beneficial to reduce constipation,and thereby reduce straining. A bulk forming agent (e.g. psyllium) or stool softener can also reduce constipation. Biofeedback retraining may be indicated to help the patient avoid straining during defecation. There is limited evidence that hypopressive exercises may be beneficial in mild pelvic organ prolapse.

  • Rectal prolapse

    3 patients (16%) had died of causes not related to the rectal prolapse or the surgery.3 patients (15.8%) reported recurrence of the rectal prolapsed (at 6, 18, and 29 months, respectively, after the operation). All 19 patients had incontinence to liquid stool, solid stool, and/or flatus preoperatively. Functional outcome could be evaluated in 16 of 19 patients. 12 (75%) of those 16 patients reported improved continence (5 (31.3%) were improved and 7 (43.7%) were completely recovered from incontinence) while 4 patients had unchanged incontinence. The CCISs at the end of follow-up were as follows: 7 patients had 0, 3 had 4, 3 had 6, 1 had 8, and 2 had 9.one patient (9%) without constipation preoperatively developed constipation after the operation.

Expert PPTs

Speaker PPTs

  • Sushmita Pathy
    Role of Radiotherapy in Multidisciplinary Management of Rectal Cancers
    PPT Version | PDF Version
  • Flavia Secco Tavares de Souza
    A Comparative Study Among Elective Conventional Surgery, Urgency/Emergency Conventional Approaching and Elective Videolaparoscopic Surgery on the Treatment of Hospitalized Patients at First Surgeric Clinic of Federal Hospital of Bonsucesso with a Diagnostic of Colorectal adenocarcinoma, between January 2010 and December 2012
    PPT Version | PDF Version
 

High Impact List of Articles

Conference Proceedings