The complications of internal hemorrhoids can include anemia, incarceration, constipation, anal itching, etc., while the main complications are anemia and incarceration.
During stage I and II, hemorrhoids are mainly blood-based, which may be spotted bleeding. Even jet-like bleeding; if the amount of bleeding is too much and the bleeding time is too long, if it is not controlled in time, hemorrhagic anemia will inevitably result. Such patients often show pale complexion, sweating when moving, fatigue, dizziness, and the detection of hemoglobin can be reduced to 3-5 grams. In severe anemia, hemoglobin is only 1.8 grams.
Common hemorrhoids in stage II and III. If the prolapse of the hemorrhoids is not brought back in time, it may cause edema, inflammation, and sphincter spasm, resulting in obstructed blood flow, thrombosis in the hemorrhoids, and erosion and necrosis on the surface of the hemorrhoids. At this time, hemorrhoids are incarcerated.
Patients with internal hemorrhoids often have a "fear" of the stool due to frequent blood in the stool, resulting in constipation over time. If you do not understand the bowel for a long time, the stool will become harder and harder, and the abrasion of the hemorrhoids will increase the bleeding, causing a vicious circle.
Mainly seen in stage II and stage III hemorrhoids. Hemorrhoids often prolapse, causing anorectal mucus to flow down and irritate the perianal skin.