Simple, sleek, and revolutionary in both design and function, the Peristal instigates peristaltic motions within the anal canal, effectively performing a self-massage of the anal-rectal area. Toning and massaging essential systems of the lower body is our proven specialty, already evident in our physician-endorsed Pro-State Prostate Massagers. Wash the Peristal with HIH’s All Natural Cleaner or with warm, soapy water before and after each use. Except for lubrication purposes, do not manipulate the Peristal with your hands. Do not use in cases of extreme hemorrhoid flare-ups. The rectum is usually empty about an hour after a bowel movement. However, for cleaner operation, you may want to cleanse the rectum with warm water.
Keeping the lower leg straight, bring your top knee to your stomach. This position is usually the easiest and best position for insertion. Once you become more familiar with the device, you can try other positions. Apply sufficient lubrication to the Peristal, the anus, and the entire anal canal. To lubricate the anal canal, use your finger, the device itself, or a lubricant applicator. Note that many quality lubricants contain glycerin, which can cause an enema effect. Thus, use only a sufficient amount of lubricant.
To lubricate the anal canal with the device itself, slowly insert a lubricated Peristal into the anal canal. Then, gently move the Peristal in and out several times, but without extracting the device fully. The PC-sphincter muscles are the muscles used to stop the flow of urine. Slowly insert the Peristal up to only its neck. The purpose of this is to fit the first part of the Peristal into the intermuscular groove of the anal canal, which is located between the internal and external sphincter. With a moderately strong contraction, gradually tighten the PC-sphincter muscles and your body will naturally pull the Peristal deeper inside the anal canal. Relax and remain still for a roughly 5 to 10 minutes, allowing your body to accommodate the presence of the Peristal.
Focus on relaxing your entire body and releasing any tension that may be held in the anal region. Deep breathing and a tranquil setting are recommended. You may start to feel tingling or moving sensations inside the anal canal. You may even notice that the Peristal moves by itself. Begin contractions of your PC-sphincter muscles again, experimenting with different strengths, durations and eventually different body positions. Peristal alternately being pushed out then drawn deeper into the anal canal.
These exercises continuously place the device in an unstable position, instigating peristaltic motions inside the anal canal. When the Peristal stops its movement or when the pleasurable sensation diminishes, contract your PC-sphincter to draw the Peristal forward or add rectal pressure to push the Peristal outward, returning it to an unstable position inside the anal canal. Steps 5 and 6 can be repeated as desired. The Peristal is a hands free, self-massaging device. It is not designed to be pushed or pulled by the hand during use. Thus, allow the anal canal to naturally maneuver the Peristal. The Peristal is designed as a step-by-step exercise device intended to assist users in exercising, toning and conditioning their anal PC-sphincter muscles. As such, users are advised to start with the largest model and advance to smaller models in sequence only after mastering the larger models.
The Peristal is designed as an exercise plan. Thus, it should be used even when there are no outbreaks of hemorrhoids and it can be used during minor to moderate hemorrhoids. The condition of the anal canal varies throughout the day and will also vary from day by day. The Peristal is designed to accommodate these changes by automatically locating the most balanced and effective position inside the anal canal. These changes will instigate varying degrees of peristaltic motions and feelings. As with any health decisions, it is advisable to seek the adivce of physicians before use and for any other related questions.
Follow the link for more information. Hemorrhoids, also called piles, are vascular structures in the anal canal. While the exact cause of hemorrhoids remains unknown, a number of factors which increase pressure in the abdomen are believed to be involved. This may include constipation, diarrhea and sitting on the toilet for a long time. Often, no specific treatment is needed. Initial measures consist of increasing fiber intake, drinking fluids to maintain hydration, NSAIDs to help with pain, and rest. Males and females are both affected with about equal frequency. If not thrombosed, external hemorrhoids may cause few problems. However, when thrombosed, hemorrhoids may be very painful.
Internal hemorrhoids usually present with painless, bright red rectal bleeding during or following a bowel movement. The exact cause of symptomatic hemorrhoids is unknown. During pregnancy, pressure from the fetus on the abdomen and hormonal changes cause the hemorrhoidal vessels to enlarge. The birth of the baby also leads to increased intra-abdominal pressures. Pregnant women rarely need surgical treatment, as symptoms usually resolve after delivery. Hemorrhoid cushions are a part of normal human anatomy and become a pathological disease only when they experience abnormal changes. There are three main cushions present in the normal anal canal. Sinusoids do not have muscle tissue in their walls, as veins do. This set of blood vessels is known as the hemorrhoidal plexus.
Hemorrhoid cushions are important for continence. Hemorrhoids are typically diagnosed by physical examination. A visual examination of the anus and surrounding area may diagnose external or prolapsed hemorrhoids. Internal hemorrhoids originate above the dentate line. They are covered by columnar epithelium, which lacks pain receptors. Grade IV: Prolapse with inability to be manually reduced. External hemorrhoids occur below the dentate or pectinate line. They are covered proximally by anoderm and distally by skin, both of which are sensitive to pain and temperature.
Many anorectal problems, including fissures, fistulae, abscesses, colorectal cancer, rectal varices, and itching have similar symptoms and may be incorrectly referred to as hemorrhoids. Other conditions that produce an anal mass include skin tags, anal warts, rectal prolapse, polyps, and enlarged anal papillae. A number of preventative measures are recommended, including avoiding straining while attempting to defecate, avoiding constipation and diarrhea either by eating a high-fiber diet and drinking plenty of fluid or by taking fiber supplements, and getting sufficient exercise. Conservative treatment typically consists of foods rich in dietary fiber, intake of oral fluids to maintain hydration, nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, sitz baths, and rest. Decreasing time spent on the toilet and not straining is also recommended. While many topical agents and suppositories are available for the treatment of hemorrhoids, little evidence supports their use. Flavonoids are of questionable benefit, with potential side effects. A number of office-based procedures may be performed.
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