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High Resolution Images: Haemorrhoides anii

The endoscopic images in this site are mostly quite compressed in order to make the transmissions times as short as possible. Sometimes it is however nice to have high resolution images, for example for publications, text books or lectures. In these "high resolution files" some larger images are displayed.

Just click on a picture to get a magnification!


Internal haemorrhoid seen with the endoscope inverted in the rectum


Internal haemorrhoids seen with the endoscope inverted in the rectum


Internal haemorrhoid and an anal fibroma seen with the endoscope inverted in the rectum



Haemorrhoids (also called piles) are enlarged superior and inferior haemorrhoidal veins in the anal region. Haemorrhoids is the most common disease in the anus, occuring in up to 50% of the adult population in the western world. They are thought to be a consequence of chronic obstipation. They can be classified into four groups: First degree, second degree and third degree haemorrhoids. First degree haemorrhoids do not appear at the anus, and the main symptom is bleeding after defecation. Second degree haemorrhoids protrude through the anus, and third degree haemorrhoids remain outside the anus unless pushed back manually. Fourth degree haemorrhoidscannot be pushed back inside the anus. Beside bleeding the main symptoms are anal pruritus, pain or discomfort and fecal soiling. The main treatment is treatment of obstipation by high fiber diet and enough fluid intake. The effect of local treatment with suppositorius and ointments is limited, but can give some symptomatic relieve. Rubber band ligation, injection sclerotherapy, photocoagulation or surgical haemorrhoidectomy is sometimes needed. Thrombosis of an external haemorrhoid is not dangerous but very painful.

The Best Image Library in the World!

That is what we would like Gastrolab Image Library and Endoscopic Archives to be.

Perhaps We can achieve this together? Many of You have ecxellent endoscopic images just waiting for publication!

So, please email Your images here

glabinfo@gmail.com
together with a short caption, a notice that our site is permitted to publish them and information if You want a copyright sign together with You email address (in which case possible commercial publishers can contact You to get permission to publish Your images).

Together we can make the best and most complete Image Library in the World!


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December 9, 2011