Calibra Bioceuticals India Pvt. Ltd

For Treatment of Hemorrhoids

Hemorrhoids: also known as 'piles', are small, bluish swellings, comprising of enlarged blood vessels situated, either just inside or just outside the anus commonly called internal piles and external piles. In case of bleeding, they are termed as bleeding piles. From an Ayurvedic perspective arsha roga (piles/hemorrhoids) is a discrepancy resulting from inappropriate metabolization and elimination of food. The text, Sushrutha Samhita gives an elaborate explanation of the causative factors, types and management of hemorrhoids and insists that as long as the metabolic impairment persists the hemorrhoids will reoccur.

Causes: Persistent constipation due to poor dietary habits, Sitting on hard seats for prolonged periods, and Lack of exercise. Because of all these factors, straining is needed to pass the small hard stools, which causes congestion in the network of blood vessels located inside the anal cushions. Gradually, these vessels enlarge and form piles. If the constipation further continues, they become large enough to be called second or third degree piles.

Anorec Capsule

Internal or First-degree Piles: Many people have these without even being aware of them. These are located just inside the anus, occasionally causing some discomfort when a motion is passed. Slight bleeding may also occur during evacuation.

Second degree Piles: They usually appear as pea-sized swellings outside the anus after a bowel motion has been passed. They are usually retained inside the anus and may bleed and cause discomfort during passing stool with some degree of itching.

Third-degree Piles: The swollen blood vessels are so enlarged that they remain outside the anus permanently. These are known as external piles, and are more troublesome. Soreness and persistent irritation are the common features.

Anal fistula, or fistula-in-ano, is an abnormal connection between the epithelialised surface of the anal canal and (usually) the peri-anal skin. Anal fistulae originate from the anal glands, which are located between the two layers of the anal sphincter and which drain into the anal canal. If the outlet of these glands becomes blocked, an abscess can form which can eventually point to the skin surface. The tract formed by this process is the fistula. Abscesses can recur if the fistula seals over, allowing the accumulation of pus. It then points to the surface again, and the process repeats. Anal fistulas do not generally harm, but can be very painful, and can be irritating because of the pus-drain (it is also possible for formed stools to be passed through the fistula); additionally, recurrent abscesses may lead to significant short term morbidity from pain, and create a nidus for systemic spread of infection.

Anal fissure is a break or tear in the skin of the anal canal. Anal fissures may be noticed by bright red anal bleeding on the toilet paper, sometimes in the toilet. If acute, they may cause severe periodic pain after defecation but with chronic fissures pain intensity is often less. Anal fissures usually extend from the anal opening and are usually located posteriorly in the midline, probably because of the relatively unsupported nature and poor perfusion of the anal wall in that location. Fissure depth may be superficial or sometimes down to the underlying sphincter muscle. Most anal fissures are caused by stretching of the anal mucosa beyond its capability. Superficial or shallow anal fissures look much like a paper cut, and may be hard to detect upon visual inspection, they will generally self-heal within a couple of weeks. However, some anal fissures become chronic and deep and will not heal. The most common cause of non-healing is spasming of the internal anal sphincter muscle which results in impaired blood supply to the anal mucosa. The result is a non-healing ulcer, which may become infected by fecal bacteria. In adults, fissures may be caused by constipation, the passing of large, hard stools, or by prolonged diarrhea as well as anal sex. In older adults, anal fissures may be caused by decreased blood flow to the area. Anal fissures are also common in women after childbirth. Anorec capsules contains several ingredients that are aimed at therapeutic actions of Haemostatic, anti-bacterial, anti-fungal, anti-inflammatory, astringent, digestion enhancer and laxative functions. As the name indicates, Anorec caps, Reduce the pile mass in no time. Anorec caps will relieve the symptoms of constipation, itching, bleeding, burning and pain in two days. However the actual treatment will range from 15 days to 45 days.

  • Mochras: Styptic, Astringent, Anti-inflammatory
  • Dhataki: Hemostatic,(Rakta-sthambhana), Astringent. Alleviates Kapha&Pitta doshas
  • Khadira: Astringent, Hemostatic, & Anti-bacterial, reduces the pile mass.
  • Suran: Anti-inflammatory, Astringent & Laxative
  • Chitraka, Bhringaraj, Ajmoda: Digestion-enhancers
  • Nimba & Haridra: Anti-bacterial, Anti-fungal, Anti-pruritic
  • Triphala: Potent Laxative
  • Apamarga: Reduces the inflammation of the pile mass.
Hemorrhoids (Internal & External)
Dosage of the Drug
1-2 capsules twice daily or as directed by the physician for 15 days in First degree cases and for 45 days in Second degree/third degree
Post treatment : 1 Capsule at bed time for 6 months to avoid relapse
Packing Details
10 x 10 Blister pack
Capsule Composition
Each capsule contains extracts equivalent to:
Apamarga Achyranthes aspera 300 mg.
Triphala Terminalia chebula 300 mg.
Mochras Bombax ceiba 300 mg.
Nimba Azadirachtaindica 300 mg.
Kovidara Bauhinia variegata 250 mg.
Bhringaraj Eclipta albaHassk 200 mg.
Chitrakamool Plumbago zeylanica 200 mg.
Haridra Curcuma longa 200 mg.
Ajmoda Apium leptophyllum 180 mg.
Dhataki Woodfordia fruiticosa 150 mg.
Suran Amorphophallus campanulatus 140 mg.
Khadira Acacia catechu 100 mg.