Adult Bowel Problems You are experiencing adult bowel problems such as constipation, chronic diarrhea, gas, excess water retention, and bloating. The frequency of your bowel problems increases after the onset of your menstrual cycle. The problem increases after the time you enter the menstrual cycle and within a few days after the end of the cycle. It is most likely to occur in a person who does not eat fiber or healthy foods at a steady rate.
You may also have problems with maintaining a healthy bowel and make regular bowel movements. Short-Term Bowel Problems You may suffer from a short-term bowel problem such as constipation for an hour or less on a daily basis. You might suffer from a short-term bowel problem such as constipation on a daily basis for one or two weeks in a year. Such a short-term bowel problem can occur after the menstruation or pregnancy.
It usually affects a person who eats poorly. A regular bowel routine is most likely to prevent a short-term bowel problem. The foods you eat are more important than the quantity and the types. Long-Term Bowel Problems A long-term bowel problem is a condition that affects a person for more than six months in a period of at least one year. Some long-term bowel problems include chronic constipation, chronic diarrhoea, faecal problems, faecal colic, gastrointestinal distress, colon polyps, faecal blindness, faecal abnormalities and gut dysfunctions. These long-term bowel problems occur after the onset of puberty. You may also suffer from long-term bowel problems such as colon cancer. It is more likely to occur in a person who has a poor diet. The severity of the long-term bowel problem increases after the age of 20. Frequency Of Bowel Problems You experience a specific frequency of bowel problems that are determined by your age and gender.
Most of the women suffer from pelvic and perianal problems that are similar to the more serious conditions such as constipation. Most of the men experience a similar frequency of bowel problems that are milder than chronic constipation. Regular Bowel Bodies You can measure the frequency of your bowel problems by counting the number of bowel movements you make each week. The frequency of your bowel problems also increases if you do not eat enough foods that help your digestive system and take frequent exercise. You can determine the frequency of your bowel problems by recording the frequency of your bowel movements from the time you enter puberty and continue doing so until you reach 30 years of age. Most teenage girls and adults experience periods of temporary bowel problems such as constipation or diarrhoea. In most teenage girls, the frequency of bowel problems increases at times of increased menstrual cycle. Many women experience the frequency of their bowel problems to increase due to the hormonal changes associated with menstruation.
A minor frequency of bowel problems usually occurs in adults during the course of their menstrual cycle. It tends to increase from the time you enter the menstrual cycle and the end of the cycle. It usually increases once every few days after the time you enter the menstruation period.
A person suffering from low abdominal weight may experience a more severe frequency of bowel problems. Like in teenagers, the frequency of bowel problems increases when your menstrual cycle is approaching. But it tends to decrease at the end of your menstrual cycle. Most adult women experience a less frequent frequency of bowel problems. A person suffering from diarrhoea may experience a frequency of bowel problems that does not exceed a frequency of 1 per week. A person suffering from constipation may experience a frequency of a frequency of 1 per month. A person suffering from colon problems may experience a frequency of a frequency of 3 to 4 times per year.