Anusol creamAnusol cream

Anusol cream is a medicinal cream used to relieve the itching, swelling, and irritation of the anus and in the case of internal and external haemorrhoids, that and other minor rectal conditions like fissures and itching. It can also be used to treat other conditions such as ulcerative colitis, ulcerative proctitis, among others. What's in this medicinal cream? You may wonder, the primary ingredients are comprised of Zinc oxide, Bismuth oxide, and Balsam of Peru while what would be considered the secondary ingredients consist of Glycerol Monostearate, Liquid paraffin, Propylene glycol, Polysorbate 60. Sorbitan stearate, Titanium dioxide, Methyl hydroxybenzoate, Propyl hydroxybenzoate, and ultimately water.

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Anusol suppositoriesAnusol suppositories

The active ingredient in Anusol Suppositories is zinc oxide. Other substances found in this product are bismuth subgallate, balsam peru and bismuth oxide. This medication is used for the treatment of haemorrhoids and swelling or itching of the rectum and anus. Applied together with other medications, this product is also used to relieve certain intestinal problems.

Many home remedies are known to treat haemorrhoids. One of them is to eat high-fiber foods such as fruits, vegetables and whole grains. Taking oral pain relievers has also been suggested, along with regularly soaking in warm baths. There is a long list for it, but another recommended measure to relieve this condition is by using Anusol Suppositories.

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Uniroid HC OintmentUniroid HC Ointment

Uniroid HC Cream is used to treat external and internal haemorrhoids or piles. It provides short-term relief of pain, irritation, and itching around the anus. Its active ingredients are hydrocortisone and cinchocaine hydrochloride. Hydrocortisone soothes and relieves the irritation and inflammation of the skin. Cinchocaine hydrochloride is a local anaesthetic which provides relief from pain and discomfort. 

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Germoloids OintmentGermoloids Ointment

The active ingredients contained in Germoloids Ointment are zinc oxide and lidocaine. Zinc oxide, with its astringent properties, help to reduce swelling, whereas lidocaine is a local anaesthetic that works to soothe pain, irritation, swelling and itching. Germoloids Ointment is used to treat the external and internal symptoms of haemorrhoids as well as anal itching. 

There have been many known treatments for haemorrhoids. Some sources say that witch hazel, being a natural anti-inflammatory, can reduce the swelling. Then there’s aloe vera that has had a long history of treating the condition along with various skin disorders. Others suggest that warm baths with Epsom salt can also relieve haemorrhoidal irritation. The list is quite extensive. However, if you’re looking for a faster, easier and medically-proven way to treat haemorrhoids, you can resort to using Germoloids Ointment.

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Piles is a condition can be caused by different factors, from pregnancy to chronic diarrhoea. Piles cause some inflammations on your anal area, which can sometimes be very painful. One medication that you can use to help treat these inflammations, and reduce pain effectively is Perinal. This medication contains two active ingredients- Hydrocortisone and Lidocaine. These ingredients are what helps to reduce your symptoms without causing any severe side effects.

Apart from taking medicines, you can also use some home remedies which can help you treat your piles. Here are some of the most effective ones:

  • Applying aloe vera

  • Taking warm baths regularly with some Epsom salt

  • Doing cold compresses more often

  • Using witch hazel

Using the above home remedies can help you to significantly reduce your symptoms hence making it easy to treat your condition. However, these tricks will not treat your piles entirely, thus making it vital to have a reliable medication to use. Perinal is among the best medicines that you can use to treat piles. To guarantee the best results, consult an expert from Click Pharmacy before using it to help get professional advice and guidance on how to use it.

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Scheriproct OintmentScheriproct Ointment

The two active ingredients of Scheriproct Ointment are cinchocaine hydrochloride and prednisolone hexanoate. Cinchocaine is a local anaesthetic, and it works by hampering the pain messages pathway located in the nerve fibres. This medicine relieves pain and itching. Prednisolone, on the other hand, is a corticosteroid and responsible for alleviating inflammation. Scheriproct Ointment is a suitable product for treating internal and external piles.

There are many known ways to treat piles or haemorrhoids. Some sources say that witch hazel, as an anti-inflammatory can reduce pain and itching. Aloe vera gel has been suggested as well, having been historically used to treat the condition. Others say that a warm bath with Epsom salt can soothe the irritation caused by piles. The list is quite long. However, if you’re looking for a faster, easier and clinically-proven way to treat haemorrhoids, you can resort to using Scheriproct Ointment.

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Germoloids SuppositoriesGermoloids Suppositories

The active ingredients in Germoloid Suppositories are zinc oxide and lidocaine hydrochloride. This medication is used to relieve the symptoms of haemorrhoids. With its astringent properties, zinc oxide shrinks the swelling associated with the condition. It also prevents damage from occurring in the area around the anus by soothing and protecting it. Lidocaine, on the other hand, is a mild anaesthetic that helps to alleviate hemorrhoidal pain, swelling and irritation. This medicine relieves itching, too.

Many means and methods have been suggested to treat haemorrhoids. Some sources say that sitz baths may work. Or else applying witch hazel which is a known anti-inflammatory. Apple cider vinegar may be considered at the same time, with sources saying that it helps to reduce itching and pain. The list is rather extensive. However, if you're looking for a faster, easier and medically-proven way to treat haemorrhoids, you can resort to using Germoloids Suppositories.

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Symptoms of Haemorrhoids/Piles?

Haemorrhoids, commonly known as piles, are swollen veins that appear as annoying and sometimes painful lumps in or around the bottom. They can be small like a pea or as large as a grape and come in either pink or purple. They are a common problem, experienced by about half of the population at some point during their lives. They tend to get better on their own but may require some medical attention.

Symptoms of Haemorrhoids/Piles?

Symptoms to watch for include fresh blood after pooing, this will be bright red, an itchy anus, feeling like still needing to poo right after going, slimy mucus, and lumps and pain around the anus. Phone an ambulance if the bleeding is non-stop, the toilet water turns bright red, or there are blood clots and severe pain.

No one wants haemorrhoids. A few simple steps can help prevent them and ease the itchiness and pain when they do occur — fluids and fibre help to keep poo soft. Straining to poo is a risk factor of popping a haemorrhoid, as is chronic constipation or diarrhoea. Keeping healthy toilet habits and treating constipation and diarrhoea can prevent haemorrhoids. Obesity is a risk factor, so a healthy well-balanced diet and exercise won't just ease the pain when they occur, but can help prevent them in the first place. Do not ignore the urge to go. Leave plenty of time to use the toilet, but don't sit there and read a novel. Spending too much time sitting down can cause haemorrhoids, and this is especially true if that time is spent sitting on the toilet. Do not wipe too hard and use damp toilet roll. Pre-packaged wet toilet roll is available from supermarkets in the same aisle as regular toilet roll. Keep the bottom clean and dry. Cut down on alcohol and caffeine. Use plenty of water-based lubricant for anal sex.

Pregnancy is one of those things that can cause unavoidable haemorrhoids. This is because the weight of the baby puts pressure on the bottom. Giving birth is also a risk factor. Speak to your doctor or midwife for advice.

The risk of haemorrhoids increases with age as the veins in the bottom weaken and stretch.

Haemorrhoids bleed, so don't take ibuprofen to ease the pain. Codeine can cause constipation, which can lead to haemorrhoids, so don't take that either. Regular paracetamol will help the pain. Always follow the instructions on the printed on the label and store out of sight and reach from children. A warm bath will help ease both itching and pain, as can an ice pack wrapped in a towel. Be sure to store this ice packet separate for ones used for minor injuries or in lunchboxes.

Haemorrhoids can be eased gently back into the anus.

What are the dangers of Haemorrhoids/Piles?


Pharmacists can recommend over-the-counter creams to ease pain, itching and swelling and treatments for constipation and to soften poo.

How to treat Haemorrhoids/Piles?

Repeated haemorrhoids or haemorrhoids that do not improve after one week of self-care and over-the-counter treatment require medical attention. Book an appointment with the GP for stronger prescription creams and laxatives.

Sometimes haemorrhoids require hospital treatment when all else fails. It does not always prevent a reoccurrence. There are surgical and non-surgical treatments available. Non-surgical treatments include a rubber band being placed on the haemorrhoid, starving them, so they fall off. Do not try this at home. It needs to be done by a trained medical profession using medical-grade equipment. It is also painful, so the hospital uses a local anaesthetic to numb the pain. Other non-surgical treatments include injecting them with liquid so they shrink or using mild electric currents or infrared light for shrinkage. Non-surgical methods usually see the same-day hospital discharge. Surgery is the last resort for haemorrhoid treatment. This is done with a general anaesthetic to put the patient under and requires a hospital stay. Surgical treatment includes cutting the haemorrhoids out, stapling them inside the anus or using stitches to make them shrink.

Haemorrhoids range from irritating to painful and usually aren't anything to worry about unless there is a lot of blood, clots or severe pain along with them. If that is the case, do not hesitate and phone the ambulance. As they are so common, the pharmacists have heard all about them before but will provide a private room to discuss them and over-the-counter treatments to prevent embarrassment if they are particularly painful or annoying. They can be waited out at home with some basic hygiene practices to both ease the pain and itching and prevent a reoccurrence. Seek medical treatment if they keep coming back or don't go away after seven days.