Perianal skin tag removal
Skin tags are extra-folds of anal tissue. They are also commonly referred to in the medical community as sentinel, rectal, and perianal skin tags. They may develop from the stretched overlying skin of a thrombosed external hemorrhoid or the way in which the tissue in an anal fissure fails to heal properly. But the main impetus lies with some type of localized injury.
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What are Anal Skin Tags, and Should They be Removed?
Anal Skin Tag Causes, Diagnosis, and Treatment
A skin tag is a noncancerous growth of excess skin. Skin tags that form around the anus or rectum are called anal skin tags. Anal skin tags are typically small, measuring a few millimeters or less. They may be the same color as the skin or slightly darker. They often go unnoticed or cause no problems and can be left alone.
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How Are Anal Skin Tags Identified and Removed?
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A year-old, previously healthy woman presented with several weeks of painful defecation accompanied by a small amount of bleeding. Examination revealed an anal fissure in the anterior position. After several months of conservative treatment with sitz baths, stool softeners, and increased fluid intake, the fissure had not healed. She experienced more pain, bleeding with every bowel movement, and the formation of a nontender skin tag in the anterior position. Topical nitroglycerin and topical diltiazem were not effective, and she continued to develop tags and circumferential fissures see accompanying figure.
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