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146 Possible Causes for Anal Fissure, Mucus in Stool

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  • Crohn's Disease

    Mucus in stool Individuals with Crohn’s may experience long periods of remission, where they have no symptoms or only very mild symptoms.[] Abnormal skin tags in the bottom area and anal fissures are also symptoms of the disease; however, the most common cause of an anal fissure is constipation.[] (nodules) under the skin which may turn into skin ulcers Draining of pus, mucus, or stools from around the rectum or anus (caused by something called a fistula) Diarrhea[]

  • Irritable Bowel Syndrome

    Other symptoms include: Mucus in stool. Urgency. Feeling of incomplete evacuation.[] Anal fissure Coeliac disease Colorectal cancer Diverticular disease Faecal incontinence Giardiasis Gall stones and cholecystitis GORD Haemorrhoids Inflammatory bowel disease[] […] in stool Pain characteristics include a dull, deep discomfort with sharp cramps in the lower left quadrant of the abdomen.[]

  • Amebiasis

    Sometimes blood and mucus in stools may also be present. Change in bowel habits and a feeling of incomplete evacuation are other associated features.[] Symptomatic patients initially have lower abdominal pain and diarrhoea and later develop dysentery (with blood and mucus in stool).[] […] in the stools but without the presence of fever), or amoebic liver abscesses (fever, chills, abdominal pain, weight loss, hepatomegaly) that can be fatal if not immediately[]

  • Pediatric Crohn's Disease

    Macroscopically, stools may contain mucus, blood and/ or puss.[] These abnormalities cause pain during repose and during defecation and anal bleeding.[] […] blood and puss, urgent defecation and abdominal cramps, while perianal Crohn's disease is suspected when physical examination reveals the presence of fistulae, abscesses or fissures[]

  • Necrotizing Enterocolitis

    Infants with NEC in group 1 were less likely to present with pneumatosis (31.1% vs 47.2%; P   .01), blood in stool (11.8% vs 29.6%; P   .001), or mucus in stool (2.1% vs 5.6%[] fissure , infectious enterocolitis , Hirschsprung disease [2] [3] Prevention Breast milk , probiotics . [2] Treatment Bowel rest , nasogastric tube , antibiotics , surgery[] Unclear [1] Risk factors Preterm birth , congenital heart disease , birth asphyxia , exchange transfusion , prolonged rupture of membranes [1] Similar conditions Sepsis , anal[]

  • Anal Cancer

    Rarer types of anal cancer include basal cell carcinoma, melanoma and adenocarcinoma of the anus, a cancer of the cells that make the mucus that helps the stools (faeces)[] […] or groin areas Most often these types of symptoms are more likely to be caused by benign (non-cancer) conditions, like hemorrhoids, anal fissures, or anal warts.[] Unfortunately, hemorrhoids (which are swollen veins in your rectum and anus) and anal fissures (which are tears in the anal mucosa) can cause similar symptoms, Dr.[]

  • Colonic Disease

    Mucus can occur in the stool when a person has polyps, cancer, irritable bowel syndrome and Crohn’s disease, states.The consistency of the stool may change[] Fissure 325 Anorectal Abscesses and Fistulas 339 Malignant Tumours of the Anal 361 1 373 Dermatological Anal 387 3 417 Clinical Management of Patients 425 for Fecal Incontinence[] Anal fissure An anal fissure is a split or tear in the lining of the anus that occurs after trauma, which can be from a hard stool or even diarrhea.[]

  • Rectal Disease

    Mucus in stool Narrow stool Abdominal pain Painful bowel movements Iron deficiency anemia A feeling that your bowel doesn't empty completely Unexplained weight loss Weakness[] Anal Fissures Anal Fissures are frequently caused by hard, dry bowel movements, diarrhea and inflammation in the anorectal area.[] Solitary rectal ulcer syndrome (SRUS) 24-year-old man – blood & mucus in stool for 6 months Loss of first interface layer & muscularis mucosa Thickening of submucosa & muscularis[]

  • Ulcerative Colitis

    Their consistency of stool improves, frequency to rush to toilet also decreases and the quantity of blood and mucus in the stool reduces.[] However, unless surgery is being considered, treatment of both conditions is similar; Anal fissure (a tear in the mucous membrane that lines the rectum and anus); Infectious[] The stools may be watery or contain mucus and frequently consist almost entirely of blood and pus.[]

  • Anal Disorder

    Leakage of mucus with stools. Loose stools. Injury resulting from scratching. Cracks, wounds and thickening of skin.[] Anal fissures that last for 6 weeks or more are called chronic anal fissures. These fail conservative treatment and need a more aggressive, surgical approach.[] Bowel habits Difficulty in passing stools and extreme constipation are common symptom of the condition.[]

Further symptoms