Doctor insights on:
What Is Inguinal Hernia
Bulge in groin.: A hernia is a hole in the abdominal wall thru which the inner lining of the abdominal cavity can protrude through and create a sac. This manifests itself as a bulge that can often hurt with exertion. The most common location for a man to have a hernia is in the groin region; we call these inguinal hernias. These may be easily repaired via outpatient surgery if they are large or symptomatic. ...Read more
Inguinal Hernia: A reducible inguinal hernia means that with pressure, it reduces or returns back into the abdominal cavity. With standing, coughing, sneezing...it often returns to the outside and is visible and/or palpable again. One common point of view is that Inguinal hernias typically need surgery to prevent them from getting larger and more symptomatic. See a surgeon to see if yours needs surgery. ...Read more
Yes surgery: protrusion of intestine or momentum( membrane covering intrtine) through a widented opening in abdominal wall is hernia. By pressing it and pushing it intestine can go back in abdomen is reducibele, that is there are no adhesions. It needs surgery or can cause painfulful swelling. Sometimes intesteine can get squeexed and blood supply cut to make emergency . It can become gangrenous causing acut ...Read more
Congenital/acquired : The path taken for testicular descend can stay open or predispose one to inguinal herniation - this is aka indirect hernia. The hernia more common with accident, sport injury or heavy lifting as with construction workers is frequently through the direct inguinal space - direct inguinal hernia. ...Read more
Abnormal protrusion: A hernia (anywhere) is a protrusion, or something sticking out where it's not supposed to. An inguinal hernia refers to contents from within the abdomen, usually bowel or some fat that protrude through a defect in the abdominal wall. This can be congenital, meaning you're born with it or acquired, something that you develop over time. These can get "stuck" and would then require an urgent operation. ...Read more
Incarcerated ?: The word ' incarcerated 'means that the hernia cannot reduce back into the abdomen , it is stuck. This is a problem because a hernia contains living tissue and if it swells, the incarceration becomes tighter and then you have 'strangulation'. And this means you could have dead intestine in the hernia. See a surgeon to evaluate. ...Read more
"incarcerated"hernia: The omentum is a large apron of fat that covers the abdominal organs. An inguinal hernia is a hole in the abdominal wall thru which abdominal organs can get stuck, or incarcerated. In your case, the omentum has gotten stuck--while this is less worrisome than bowel, it still can cause a lot of pain and should prompt hernia repair. I recommend that you see a hernia surgeon. ...Read more
What caused her inguinal hernia ?
She was gaving CS birth 4 months ago. And last month she have inguinal hernia. I want to know how to treat it.
How old are you?????:
first the C section will cause a weakness in the muscle of the groin depends on how they did it a midline incision, or a low cut incision, and if they did cut any muscle or not.
the bottom line it is not unusual for a C section incision to create a groin or inguinal hernia. because of damage to the muscle from the surgery.
the only treatment for a hernia is surgery open or laparoscopic with screen ...Read more
Many types: There are two main categories of repair - open and laparoscopic. Both are generally done as outpatient operations. The variety of open techniques are performed by about 80% is surgeons, and lap about 20%. Open techniques are slightly more painful and associated with a slightly longer recovery. ...Read more
"Wear-and-tear": Anything that increases abdominal pressure has the potential to promote the growth of an existing hernia. Some examples include heavy lifting, obesity, chronic constipation, chronic cough (smoking), etc. While all inguinal hernias do not need to be repaired, those that cause pain or are enlarging should. ...Read more
What would cause my Inguinal hernia to be bigger and more painful yesterday than it does today? I didn't do any lifting yesterday.
See answer: Being overweight, the anatomy and condition of your pre-existing hernia may simply get bigger over time, despite no heavy lifting (which of course still is NOT recommended).See you Doctor as the hernia needs to be evaluated, as the bigger they get, the more possible adverse events can occur such as strangulation, etc-which would be surgical emergency,...so get the are evaluated and cared for now. ...Read more
Closing the hole: An inguinal hernia is a hole in the abdominal wall in one or more of three locations in the groin. When the hole permits transit of intra-abdominal contents, and requires repair, most techniques occlude the hole with some type of mesh using either the most common open, or less common laparoscopic technique. ...Read more
What is an indirect inguinal hernia? I have pain where the old hernia was and sometimes pain in my inner upper thigh.
Nerve irritation: A common symptom associated with inguinal (groin) hernias is a burning sensation overlying the groin and/or the thigh. This is due to the hernia pushing up against the nerves that innervate these areas. While rarely disabling, this symptom will go away after hernia repair. ...Read more
Pain at base of penis?What could cause this besides inguinal hernia? Also no infection down there.
Levator muscle : There is a muscular layer around the anus that has some continuity with the base of the oenis that could have something to do with pain, although the way you came to have this pain probably will give better info about what muscles or erectile tissue you have overused, damaged, or there is some functional issues at hand. See a urologist for more answers ...Read more
Pain and a lump : Inguinal hernias typically cause pain or discomfort of varying levels. Left untreated, there is a low likelihood they will get worse. Fixing them requires a surgical procedure, which is also low risk, but has a failure rate of 1-10% depending on the surgeon and the technique. A laparoscopic repair by a surgeon experienced with the technique is probably best for bilateral hernia repair. ...Read more
YES: A hernia is an organ (usually bowel) that is not on its usual anatomical location. The majority of the time, this is from a weakness in muscles that help it stay there. As muscles continue to weaken & there is continued pressure the hernia can get larger. Risks are: advanced age, obesity, heavy lifting, even chronic cough or straining to urinate since there is an increase intrabdomen pressure. ...Read more
Pressure, strain: Inguinal hernia is a rupture is a tear or stfetch of muscular ring, causes weakness in abdominal wall. Allows bulge of bowel, inner fat etc. Heavy lifting, straining can increase the hernia. Over time can get bigger, easier for gut to bulge, discomfort, may cause blockage, or cut off blood supply to part of bowel-surgical emergency. Usual rx, elective surgery. ...Read more
INCARCERATED hernia: Any hernia may incarcerate and cause bowel obstruction. Incarceration is when the contents of a hernia 'gets stuck' and the blood flow to the area ceases causing the tissue to be at risk for dying (ischemia-infarct). Immediate surgery is indicated. The signs of bowel obstruction are: nausea, vomiting, abdominal pain, lack of gas passage.. ...Read more
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