Wenzhou Hengyue Seal Co., Ltd.
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  3. Preparations for Minimally Invasive Hemorrhoid Treatment
Preparations for Minimally Invasive Hemorrhoid Treatment
  • Copper ion electrochemistry therapy has simple operation and minimally invasive features. It can be fully operated and in clinic settings.
  • Patients need to be diagnosed before surgery to eliminate patients who do not need or are not suited to receive copper ion electrochemistry therapy. The main symptoms adaptive for copper ion electrochemistry therapy are hemorrhoids of grade I and II whose main manifestations are bleeding. Some bleeding hemorrhoids of grade III can also be treated by copper ion electrochemistry therapy. Hemorrhoids of grade II and III ’s are characterized by their prolapsing of the rectal mucosa. They can also be treated by copper ion electrochemistry therapy. When the copper needle is put into the hemorrhoids and after device powers up, cell tissue between the anal cushion and the wall of the rectum become degenerated and necrotic, and then form small thrombus and partial aseptic inflammation, fibrous adhesion, and the fiber tissue’s cicatricial contracture sotomy, so that hemorrhoids’ supporting structure get strengthened, and hemorrhoids are fixed on the muscularis mucosae, then they slip out of the anus when the patient is defecating.
  • It is not recommended to use copper ion electrochemistry therapy on grade IV hemorrhoids. However, if the patient cannot have surgery, this can be used as a conservative treatment.
  • Patients need to receive regular examination before surgery, including general examination of blood, routine urinalysis and examination of coagulation function. Patients need to receive coloclyster for 1 time before surgery.
  • Patients can choose lateral position, lithotomy position and so on according to the doctors' habits and preferences.
  • Copper ion electrochemistry therapy’s operation are all above the dentate line, which is not sensitive to pain. Patients feel pain and discomfort only when doctor places an anoscope into the anus.
  • Generally partial anesthesia can meet the procedural requirements.