Hernia

All hernias are the result of pressure and an opening or weakness of muscle the pressure forces an organ or muscle through the opening or soft spot.

Anything that causes a rise in pressure in the stomach can cause a hernia, including Raising heavy things without maintaining the abdominal muscles, diarrhea or constipation, or resolute coughing or sneezing. In addition, obesity & weak nourishment can all weaken muscles and start to hernia progression to a bigger size. These complexities and what measures to be taken have been conveyed to the patients

Types of Hernia

1. Inguinal Hernia

Inguinal hernias are the most basic types of male hernias, that are placed in the below abdomen and thigh, go towards the scrotum, like a bulge in the groin. That is common in men than in women. Inguinal hernias normally happen when fat tissue or part of the bowel, bulge out through a part of the below abdominal wall known as the inguinal canal.

There are Two Types of Inguinal Hernias:

1. Direct: They Occur due to straining and is caused by weakness in the abdominal tissues. Most common in the elderly and rare in children.

2. Indirect: Caused by a defect in the inguinal canal fails that will typically have been started since birth. Most common in children, it affects up to 5 percent of newborns and up to 30 percent of early babies. Often, it is discovered in the first year of life but can persist undetected until adulthood.

2. Femoral Hernia

Femoral hernias also occur when tissue pushes through a soft point in the muscle wall of the groin or inner thigh. That is more common in women than men.

3. Umbilical HEernia

An umbilical hernia occurs when part of the bowel or abdominal tissue pushes through an area near the stomach button, pushing through a soft spot in the surrounding belly wall.

4. Ventral Hernia

A ventral hernia is a point of tissues through the possibility of weakness within your abdominal wall muscles. It can occur at any location on your abdominal wall.

What are the Risks of Hernia Surgery?

A hernia is when an organ or a fat mass inside your body pushes through a surrounding tissue or connective tissue. Fixing hernias with surgery is normally very safe. But the risk is possible, including:

  • Infection
  • Bleeding
  • Pain
  • Nerve damage
  • Recurrence of hernia

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