You are expecting the greatest gift you’ll ever receive when you are pregnant. Many women believe this will be a wonderful and unencumbered time. But soon experience that a pregnancy is hard on your body. Not only does your belly grow when you are pregnant, it often leads to the creation of haemorrhoids around your anus. An unpleasant situation, which many pregnant women have to deal with.
With the right knowledge, you can avoid and prevent almost all haemorrhoids during the pregnancy
What causes haemorrhoids during pregnancy?
A lot of medical symptoms comes forward during a pregnancy and haemorrhoids are one of them. Haemorrhoids affect more than 50% of all pregnant women and it tends to come during the third trimester of the pregnancy.
During pregnancy, the uterus supporting the baby presses on the lower part of the colon, causing blood vessels in anus to swell and forms a lump. Easy said, haemorrhoids are enlarged veins in the colon and anus that are painful when touched. If you could see them (but who would) – they would look like grapes hanging out from the anus.
Furthermore, in the third trimester, the body collects extra blood in the basin to feed the baby and prepare for birth. Increased blood flow can lead to weaker vessel walls in the anus and rectum, which again causes haemorrhoids.
Finally, chronic constipation during pregnancy and strained toilet visits are perfect for the creation of painful and swollen haemorrhoids in the rectum and anus.
More common than you think
In spite of the fact is is affecting more than 50% of all women during pregnancy, few who have been informed about haemorrhoids and how they can be avoided and treated.
A recent study undertaken by Palliance (2014) also shows that haemorrhoids are something that women don’t want to talk about. Almost every other woman would not tell their partner that they have haemorrhoids.
Preventing haemorrhoids during pregnancy
Many experts warn women from sitting down for longer periods and some want you to avoid standing up too long. The best is to not stay in one position for too long, since it leads the blood to clog in the veins and cause the haemorrhoids to swell and cause pain. If you can pause from sitting positions and get up and move around, it will help to prevent haemorrhoids.
Avoid constipation. You don’t need laxative to prevent constipation during the pregnancy. Try to increase the food intake with fibre, for example more fruits, vegetables and wholegrain bread. You should drink the right amount of beverage to make the stool softer. Eating prunes is a good way to keep your stomach happy without using medication.
Finally, physical exercise, like long walks, can help the bowel movement, which again prevent constipation and t helps keeping the haemorrhoids to a minimum.
If you get haemorrhoids during the pregnancy or got it during your previous pregnancy, you can use Hemor*Rite as precaution and treat your symptoms. Hemor*Rite is a drug free treatment, completely safe and with no side-effects
You can use Hemor*Rite for months and throughout and after the pregnancy, without affecting the mucous membranes. It always provides a right dosage, no drugs and no risk of overdosing .
Hemor*Rite designed for the sphincters function
Hemor*Rite is anatomically designed for the anal muscle, called the sphincter, which naturally squeezes the internal haemorrhoids against the ice cold Hemor*Rite unit.
The rectum should be able to keep shut and is armed with two closing muscles, whereof one of them can be controlled. Furthermore, there is a closing mechanism in the mucous membrane with shallow veins that contribute to the closing.
The cooling takes place (-16C) when the cold from the cooling agent in the device is transferred through the surgical plastic to the haemorrhoids. For 8 minutes the transferred cold helps to decrease the swollen haemorrhoid tissue, contracting the blood vessels and numbing the nerves..
No other method than Hemor*Rite is designed so it can treat both internal and external haemorrhoids in one single operation.
Quick facts about haemorrhoids and pregnant women
- Haemorrhoids affect more than 50% of all pregnant women.
- They tend to come during the third trimester.
- Despite its commonness, few pregnant women have been informed about haemorrhoids and how they can be avoided and treated.
- Several causes contribute to haemorrhoids during pregnancy:
- The baby presses on the lower part of the colon, causing blood vessels in anus to swell
- The body collects extra blood in the basin to feed the baby and preparing for birth, hence leading to weaker vessel walls in the anus and rectum,
- Chronic constipation and strained toilet visits
- Hemor*Rite is a completely safe haemorrhoid treatment for pregnant women. Drug free treatment, with no (0) side effects.
- Hemor*Rite can be used multiple times every day throughout the pregnancy and after giving birth, to treat your haemorrhoids