Hemorrhoids, these swollen and irritated veins and tissues in the anus, are a common medical annoyance. Although not generally dangerous, hemorrhoids can be extremely painful and restrict the activities and enjoyment of a person’s basic pleasures.
Many doctors today believe that the main cause of hemorrhoids is excessive pressure in the abdominal and pelvic cavities. The pelvic cavity is supported by a muscle area called the pelvic floor, which includes the Pubococcygeus and Levator Ani muscles.
People without hemorrhoids generally have good pelvic muscle and tissue tone, good blood circulation, normal sized anal veins, sufficient muscle strength and pressure capacity. A breakdown in one of these areas can lead to hemorrhoids.
Things that put excessive strain on the pelvic floor muscles include: effort to lift heavy objects without adequate abdominal and back support; Forcing the toilet with diarrhea or constipation; prolonged sitting or standing; Obesity; hereditary tendency to weak connective tissues; Chronic cough; Pregnancy; vaginal birth; and of course the natural aging process.
If you feel pain, itching, and bleeding from hemorrhoids, you can now take action to develop your anorectal area. Regular movement of the pelvic floor muscles improves muscle tone and blood circulation, which brings you relief.
As with any muscle system, the anorectal group responds very well to physical training such as Kegel maneuvers. However, the difficulty for many people when exercising their pelvic floor is that locating the muscles can be difficult. Maintaining constant compression is also a challenge for people who are not used to deliberately working on their pelvic floor. Women have their Kegelcizers, FemTone weights, and other vaginal devices that really help isolate and exercise the specific muscles that support the pelvic and abdominal cavities. And now everyone knows the benefits of these exercises: reducing hemorrhoids, reducing urine loss, lower risk of uterine and rectal prolapse, and better sexual response.
But what about the unique physiology of men? Pelvic floor weakness in men often occurs not only as hemorrhoids, but also as erectile dysfunction and prostate problems. But like women, men often find it difficult to isolate the right muscles for pelvic floor training. How can men get stronger pelvic floor muscles and all the benefits associated with these exercisers?
Since it has long been known that regular and consistent vaginal kegel exercises are very effective in eliminating pelvic floor weakness that can lead to hemorrhoids, it was only a matter of time before special sound and tone equipment was developed. Strengthen the anal area. Although devices like Peristal, Aneros, Peridise, and others are geared towards men, they can benefit both men and women.
Anal hemorrhoid massagers like the ones listed above are scientifically designed to work with your body’s natural contractions. Every curve and every angle has a purpose. To use it, simply contract the muscles of the PC sphincter and relax them. No idea which muscles to tighten and which to relax. The device begins to move by itself, massages the anorectal tissue and promotes blood circulation. These regular, involuntary contractions can get very strong. Regular sessions with anal hemorrhoid massagers strengthen the many small muscles that surround and lie in the pelvic floor.
Since most people do not consciously train their anorectal and pubococcygeus muscles, it is important to start with beginner models. For example, the Peristal is available in four sizes, which are sold individually or as a complete set for the desired long-term results and full strength training. Beginners should start with the larger model and work their way up to smaller models as their muscles grow stronger. Starting with the larger model may seem counterintuitive. However, most beginners do not have the fine muscle control needed to maintain the smaller models.
As muscle control improves, the area’s circulatory capacity improves. Anal veins