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Why Painless Laser Treatment?

  • No cuts & No Stiches
  • 30 Min Procedure | 1 Day Discharge
  • Join work in 48 Hours

Don’t Delay Laser Treatment

  • Extreme Burning Pain while sitting
  • Bleeding in Stool
  • Rectum Prolapse
  • Anal Cancer

Why Mukat Hospital?

  • 30% off on diagnostics
  • Confidential Consultation
  • Single delux room
  • Free follow ups post surgery

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No Cuts
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Feature of Piles


Piles is another term for hemorrhoids. Hemorrhoids are collections of inflamed tissue in the anal canal. They contain blood vessels, muscle, and elastic fibers.

Fast facts on Piles:

  • Piles are collections of tissue and vein that become inflamed.
  • The size of piles can vary, and they are found inside or outside the anus.
  • Piles occur due to chronic constipation lifting heavy weights, pregnancy, or straining when passing a stool.
  • A doctor can usually diagnose piles on examination.
  • Hemorrhoids are graded on scale from I to IV.
    At grades III or IV, surgery may be necessary.

Symptoms of Piles

  • A hard, possibly painful lump may be felt around the anus.
  • After passing a stool, a person with piles may experience the feeling that the bowels are still full.
  • Bright red blood is visible after a bowel movement.
  • The area around the anus is itchy and sore.
  • Pain occurs during the passing of a stool.
  • Fecal incontinence

Piles is classified into four grades:

  • Grade I :There are small inflammations usually inside the lining of the anus. They are not visible..
  • Grade II :Piles are larger than grade I piles, but also remain inside the anus.
    They may get pushed out during the passing of stool.
  • Grade III :These are also known as prolapsed hemorrhoids, and appear outside the anus. The individual may feel them hanging from the rectum, but they can be easily re-inserted.
  • Grade IV :These cannot be pushed back in and need treatment. They are large and remain outside of the anus.

Causes :

The blood vessels around the anus and in the rectum will stretch under pressure and may swell or bulge, forming piles. This may be due to:

  • chronic constipation
  • chronic diarrhea
  • lifting heavy weights
  • pregnancy
  • straining when passing a stool

The tendency to develop piless may also be inherited and increases with age.

Advantages of laser procedure


  • No Cuts & No Switches
  • “Painless
  • No Blood Loss
  • “Painless Procedure
  • “No Chance of Infection
  • 1 Day Hospital Stay
  • Quick Recovery


  • Open Surgery
  • Multiple Cuts & Wounds
  • Heavy Blood Loss
  • Painful Procedure
  • Chance of Infection
  • At least 2-4 Days
  • Bed Rest Required



The doctor may ask the following questions:

  • Do any close relatives have piles or symptoms?
  • Has there been any blood or mucus in the stools?
  • Has there been any recent weight loss?
  • What color are the stools?


Diet: Piles can occur due to straining during bowel movements. Excessive straining is the result of constipation. A change in diet can help keep the stools regular and soft. This involves eating more fiber, such as fruit and vegetables, or primarily eating bran-based breakfast .

A doctor may also advise the person with piles to increase their water consumption. avoid caffeine.

Body weight: Losing weight may help reduce the incidence and severity of piles.

To prevent piles, doctors also advise exercising and avoiding straining to pass stools. Exercising is one of the main therapies for piles.

Surgical options:

Around 10 in 100 people with piles will end up needing surgery.

Banding: The doctor places an elastic band around the base of the pile, cutting off it’s blood supply. After a few days, the hemorrhoid falls off. This is effective for treating all hemorrhoids of less than grade IV status.

Sclerotherapy: Medicine is injected to make the hemorrhoid shrink. The hemorrhoid eventually shrivels up. This is effective for grade II and III hemorrhoids and is alternative to banding.

Infrared Coagulation: Also referred to as infrared light coagulation, a device is used to burn the hemorrhoid tissue. This technique is used to treat grade I and II hemorrhoids.

Hemorrhoidectomy: The excess tissue that is causing the bleeding is surgically removed. This can be done in various ways and may involve a combination of a local anesthetic. This type of surgery is the most effective for completely removing piles, but there is a risk of complications, including difficulties with passing stools, as well as urinary tract infections.

Hemorrhoid Stapling: Blood flow is blocked to the hemorrhoid tissue.This procedure is usually less painful than hemorrhoidectomy. However, this procedure can lead to an increased risk of hemorrhoid recurrence and rectal prolapse, in which part of the rectum pushes out of the anus.

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