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Red faeces: causes of red faeces or diarrhea

  1. Red stool or red diarrhea does not necessarily indicate blood in stool. Red poop or red diarrhea can indicate several factors. Red stools can occur due to a medical condition or what you have eaten. There are several causes that can lead to red stools. Fresh, bright red blood on the stool is a common phenomenon affecting approximately 15% of adults in the past six months. Usually this will show as a line of red blood on your stool or as blood on the toilet paper after wiping your buttocks. Red stools can also be caused by food, such as eating beetroot or beet juice. Consult your doctor in case of blood in the stool.

Red stools causes

  1. Several factors There are actually several factors that can lead to red stools. Sometimes it is because of what you have eaten, for example beetroot, and sometimes it is because of the presence of blood in the stool

Red stools after beet juice

  1. Eating beetroot or drinking beetroot juice can lead to red stools. Foods such as liquorice, blueberries, red wine, as well as iron supplements and carbon tablets for diarrhea, can darken stools

Bright red blood through anal fissure

  1. An anus fissure is a tear or crack in the anus. It is often a small but painful cut or tear in the tissue of the mucous membrane of the anus, which can lead to the presence of blood in the stool. It can easily occur in people whose anus sphincter is almost always contracted, making it difficult to relax during bowel movements. It could also be constipation

Blood on stool from hemorrhoids

  1. Hemorrhoids refers to the swelling of blood vessels in the anus or rectum, which can cause symptoms such as pain and itching. Anyone can get hemorrhoids, but it is more common in pregnant women and people between the ages of 45 and 65. In addition to bright red blood in the stool, there may be other symptoms such as pain, redness, swelling, and itching around the anus. Most people benefit from basic treatment, such as increased water intake, dietary changes (more fiber), more exercise and the use of hemorrhoid creams

Red diarrhea due to gastroenteritis or stomach flu

  1. Red diarrhea can be caused by gastroenteritis or stomach flu. Gastroenteritis, also called 'stomach flu', is a bacterial or viral infection of the stomach and intestines. It can lead to diarrhea with mucus and blood; described by patients as bloody diarrhea and visible as red diarrhea. Other symptoms are stomach cramps, mild elevation, headache and vomiting

Blood in poo from stomach ulcer

  1. A stomach ulcer is the presence of an open ulcer in the lining of the duodenum (upper part of the small intestine) or stomach. Bacterial infection caused by Helicobacter pylori is often the culprit. There are also certain drugs, such as ibuprofen and aspirin, that can cause an ulcer. Symptoms include burning pain, heartburn, nausea, bloating

Diverticula in the intestine

  1. Diverticula are benign bulges in the colon. Diverticula sometimes cause blood loss and mucus loss from the anus. Most people with diverticula do not have obvious symptoms. The most common symptoms are changes in normal bowel habits (diarrhea or constipation), abdominal pain

Colon cancer or colon polyps

  1. Colon cancer Rectal blood loss is an early symptom of colon cancer

Angiodysplasia: abnormal blood vessels

  1. An angiodysplasia is an abnormality of a blood vessel, usually in the intestinal wall or stomach. Angiodysplasia is the presence of fragile, abnormal blood vessels in the gastrointestinal tract that can lead to blood loss. It mainly occurs in older people due to aging and degeneration of the blood vessels. Symptoms may include fatigue, general weakness and shortness of breath due to anemia

Chronic inflammatory bowel disease

  1. Chronic inflammatory bowel diseases such as ulcerative colitis and Crohn's disease, are characterized by inflammation of the intestinal wall and are associated with mucus and blood in the stool.

  2. Chronic inflammatory bowel diseases such as ulcerative colitis and Crohn's disease,

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