Doctor insights on:
Internal Hemorrhoids Cause Lower Back Pain
Not really: External hemorrhoids usually don't cause back pain. Internal ones unless they are causing bowel obstruction do not hurt also. I'm sure some preporation h can help. If not see your physician to see a proctologist or general surgeon who can talk to you about your options. And find out why u have back pain. ...Read more
Low back pain is pain that occurs in the back above the buttock area and below the ribs. Low back pain can be sharp, dull, intermittent or constant. Pain can be at rest or associated with activity. Back pain can also be accompanied with pain that shoots or radiates down into the lower extremities or legs which is frequently ...Read more
I am 19, I have hemorrhoids, severe lower back pain and white creamy discharge. I just want to know if there is something I can do to make it go away.
Exam: You have multiple issues, all of which deserve examination, evaluation, diagnosis and treatment. ...Read more
Is it normal to have major bloating a day after a rectal exam w/ lower back pain? Impacted w/ blood in stool, external/internal hemorrhoids, loose stool
Depends: I would need to know more about your hx, and what exactly was done during the rectal exam. If you had invasive type of procedure--lower GI series where a barium enema is introduced into anus--or a flexible sigmoidoscopy/colonoscopy--then cramping or bloating are to be expected for 4-24 hrs. If you are having further difficulties, consult with dr who ordered, or performed tests. Good luck. ...Read more
Hi. I had hemorrhoids. Anal pains stopped a month ago. Back pain is getting worse, now affecting my legs. It hurts from my lower back to my toes.
Chronic right low back pain, gas, right belly pain and hardness, burping gas and sometimes food, sciatica type right leg pain, anal swelling. Cause?
Multiple problems: Sounds too many things. Will need proper history and examination. Please see your doctor ...Read more
"Internal Hemorrhoids" keep coming back. Pain is just on the inside (either left or right side towards back).Tired of them. GI says NO to surgery. Why?
Hemorrhoids: The best treatment for internal hemorrhoids is to drink a whole lot of water and to take a fiber supplement with every meal. It is difficult for most people to consume high-fiber diet therefore just taking a fiber supplement with every meal should keep your stools extremely soft. I imagine that he does not recommend surgery because this is a long drawn out process which can be very painful ...Read more
External & internal hemorrhoids. Back pain. Everything I eat, hurts me. Severe constipation. Pulsation in vaginal area. Tingling in hands & feet.
See a doctor: This sounds as if you really need to be seen by a family practitioner or general internist and fully evaluated. Multiple problems, some of them sounding potentially quite serious. Go soon and good luck. ...Read more
Can a sneezing fit cause lower back pain? Currently have other cold symptoms and wanted to know if it was from that or just because I sneezed so much.
It is possible: To pull a muscle while sneezing/ coughing if it is forceful enough. ...Read more
Facet arthropathy: Thank you for your question. There are many potential causes of back pain. Among the more common causes of unilateral back pain are sacro-iliac joint problems, fact arthropathy, and spianl stenosis. Usually an exam and appropraite sudies can find the cause of your pain. ...Read more
Yes: The goal is to relieve the pressure on the nerve a diminish the local inflammation. Resting in a position to relieve strain in that area is useful. Icing can be a great relief and the use of nsaids is frequently helpful. Massage is a good reliever but if the condition persists week after week or is worsening, then you need to be evaluated by your orthopod. ...Read more
Not routinely: They do not, of themselves cause low back pain. However, if you are taking Progesterone shots, that implies a female problem. Pain in the uterus can cause low back pain, just like when a woman is pregnant. So, you might ask your physician who is giving you the Progesterone about that. ...Read more
No: No.Get a more detailed answer ›
Yes: There are non-spinal origins of low back pain, and having abdominal inflammatory issues can relate with symptoms of back pain. Other non-spinal causes include aortic aneursym, kidney/ureteral issues, uterine fibroids, ovarian cysts, hip pathologies, and also prostate inflammation. If pain continues, seek out medical attention. ...Read more
Depends: If you are my age, simply a combination of deconditioning and failure to properly stretch and warm up, causes the problem. If it persists and is associated with leg symptoms, then a proper spine evaluation should be done. ...Read more
See below: You have symptoms which could be severe and should see your physician. He/she will listen to you, do a physical examinarion, run some tests, and let you know what's going on. ...Read more
Distal ureter: There are a few mechanisms by which this happens - the most common is that a kidney stone that is lodged in the distal ureter can cause referred pain to the back. That said, Any testicular mass should be evaluated immediately by your doctor (as the cure rates are extremely high especially when caught early). Hope that helps! ...Read more
Back Strain: Straining to defecate or bearing down is called the valsalva maneuver and does increase intradiscal pressure. This may relate to disc pathology like a herniated disc or a disc tear. ...Read more
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