When the skin of the anus gets cut or damaged, that is called an anal fissure. It is very similar to what happens when our dry lips get chaffed. Fissures typically bleed and cause pain, which is why they are often confused with haemorrhoids/ piles. When the anal muscles are stretched too far, it usually causes strain on the anus. This can occur to people who suffer from constipation or prolonged diarrhoea.

It also occurs for older patients due to decreased blood flow to the anal area. It is not uncommon for women to develop anal fissures after giving birth as well. And it can also happen to people who have Crohn’s disease.

With more severe cases of anus tearing, an external lump will form on the anus. These are the sentinel piles tell-tale of chronic fissures. The issue of anal fissures can be solved by medicine or by surgery.


  • Pain during bowel movement
  • Pain after the bowel movements
  • Blood on the stool or toilet paper
  • Anal itching
  • Visible damage to the skin of the anus
  • A small lump that’s close to the anal fissure


  • Large / hard stools that overwhelm the anal canal
  • Unease during the bowel movements
  • Daily stress and unease
  • Crohn’s disease or other forms of IBD (bowel disease)


Surgical Treatment We Don’t Follow

  • Lord’s dilation
  • Sphincteroctomy
  • Results- Recurrence is common. Big wound & Long Hosp Stay, Severe Pain, Sometimes Incontinence

Advanced Technology Which We Follow

  • We Don’t Do This.
  • No Recurrence No Hospital Stay. No Wound, No Pain & No incontinence Patient is Ambulatory