It is needed when gastrointestinal tract is ill or impaired. This operation involves a part of the colon being attached to an opening in the abdomen’s skin. A Stoma is the opening that lets drain the waste. Then, the waste flows into a container called a colostomy container. Depending on the purpose a Colostomy can be temporary or permanent. Unless the purpose is temporary, when the intestine is healed the colostomy will be reversed. The Stoma will close in these situations. In a colostomy, the surgeon must cut out the diseases or part of the colon injured. The more colon that can be used, the more robust the stool will become. For more details click living with an colostomy.
Chrohn’s disease or Ulcerative Colitis patients feel nausea and a sudden desire to move the stool. A Colostomy A colostomy may be temporary or permanent. In intestinal surgeries where healing is required, waster drainage may be re-routed away from the surgical site to permit recovery. When the intestines rework correctly, the colostomy is reversed and the stoma closed.
In severe cases of bowel disease, such as Chrohn’s disease or Ulcerative Colitis, a colostomy may be required. Patients feel intense pain and spontaneous impulses to move stool because the colon performs so poorly. When the condition isn’t helped by traditional therapies, a colostomy will offer substantial symptom relief.