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Clinical Pearls
1. Nitroglycerin: Use the 0.125% NTG ointment liberal y, particularly with patients with anal sphincter spasm, pelvic floor spasm, and painful hemorrhoids in addition to anal fissures. Caution the patient to lie down when applying the ointment, and if they are hesitant to use their finger to administer the ointment into the anal canal, let them place the pea-sized amount of the ointment on a suppository and use it for an applicator of sorts. We wil often prescribe a short course (2 weeks or less) of a steroid-containing suppository in this scenario, as the steroids wil relieve some of the secondary inflammation present, providing symptomatic relief. NITROGLYCERIN IS YOUR FRIEND! One of the most frequently overlooked issues is that of a coexistent fissure in your symptomatic patients. YOU DO NOT NEED TO SEE A FISSURE IN ORDER TO KNOW THAT IT EXISTS! If the patient is tender in the midline (usual y posteriorly), and if the patient does not have a fistula or an abscess, then for al practical purposes, THEY HAVE A FISSURE! If you feel an area of thickening, a “ridge”, a “seam”, or any other evidence of prior or concurrent inflammation in the midline – THEY HAVE A FISSURE! Failure to address this will severely impact your success rate in treating these patients. Dr. Cleator goes as far as to give NTG to virtual y all of his patients, as he notices that there is less pain experienced by the patients, and he feels that the resultant ulcers heal a bit quicker with routine use. TRY TO ESTABLISH A RELATIONSHIP WITH A COMPOUNDING PHARMACY NEAR YOU! We have several that we deal with that are aware of the meds that we will be prescribing, and because they are able to mix up the NTG in bulk, it results in a significant cost savings to the patients. 2. Thrombosed external hemorrhoids: These only need an I&D if they present within the first 24-48 hours . . . if they have a longer history than that, then there is little need to do anything to them other than to treat the patient with topical anesthetics and possibly NTG. If you choose to I&D the thrombosis, we would be happy to give you the technique. Should you choose to send these patients out, consider sending the patients to a surgeon only if they can be seen in the first 24 – 48 hours of their episode. 3. Placement of typical hemorrhoids: With the patient in the left lateral decubitus position, the LL
hemorrhoid wil be at 6:00 as the patient is lying there, the RA hemorrhoid at 2:00, and the RP hemorrhoid at 10:00. The handle of the anoscope should point in the direction of the hemorrhoid that you are about to band. 4. “Blind” placement of the band: This is truly not “blind”, as you have already seen and palpated the hemorrhoids. Use an examining finger to help introduce the bander, so that the forward edge of the bander does not catch any of the soft tissues, which would cause discomfort to the patient. Advance the bander a bit more distal than you wil ultimately need it to be, and pass it along the direction of the rectal lumen (usually paral el to the patient’s spine). Draw the Ligator back to the point where the band will be deployed, and only then “point” the Ligator towards the hemorrhoid column in question. This point can be estimated by utilizing the ridge on the “band pusher” as if it is at the anal verge, then you should be in a satisfactory position, proximal to the dentate line. The ability to sense that the tip of the bander is at the “L-angle” of the rectum wil help to confirm the placement of the bander. 5. Do NOT “push” the ligator up towards the pile in question, as if to “reach out” to the tissue, as this often makes it more difficult to obtain a satisfactory amount of tissue. Simply aiming the device in the correct direction wil al ow that tissue which is most prominent and already fil ing the lumen to be captured by the syringe. LET THE LIGATOR DO ALL OF THE WORK FOR YOU – the more effort that you put into obtaining tissue, the less successful you wil be!! If you do not obtain tissue on this first positioning of the ligator (evidenced by the syringe plunger retracting when letting go of it after aspirating), do not push on the ligator, but rather just increase the angle at which you are holding the device. 6. After deploying the band, a digital exam is performed to make certain of four things: • You have banded a sufficient amount of tissue • There is no muscular entrapment • The diameter of the “pseudopolyp” that was created is fairly narrow, minimizing the size of the resultant ulcer, and minimizing the chance of post banding bleeds. • The patient does not have a “pinch” sensation. Manipulation of the banded pile: We recommend that you manipulate the banded pile routinely after deploying the band in order to assure that the banded tissue is free from the muscularis. The pile should
slide and move much like the skin on the dorsum of the hand, rather than like the skin on the palm of
the hand. Care should also be taken to make certain that there is no entrapment of surrounding mucosa
away from the pile. A sense that the band has a fairly narrow diameter, and that the “neck” of the pile
makes the tissue feel as if it is a small pedunculated polyp will help to minimize the risks of pain or
bleeding. IF THE PATIENT HAS PAIN AFTER BANDING then a more “vigorous” manipulation is required,
and using the finger to “pul ” the base of the banded tissue from the right, the left, and from the
proximal side of the pile, as wel as “pushing” the pile from below wil typical y free up the necessary
tissue and relieve the discomfort. If the patient is still uncomfortable, the examining finger should be
used to “rol ” the band a bit. If the band was placed too “low”, and below the dentate line, then do not
try to “adjust” the band, rather pop it off, using two fingertips if necessary.
Have your patient wait around a few minutes after a banding, just to make certain that they don’t feel a “pinch”. If there is a pinching sensation, then you must adjust the band, or pop it off if necessary . . . otherwise that pinch wil become more severe. If the patient leaves without that “pinch”, then less than 1% of your patients should experience significant pain. If the patient has a fissure (usual y posterior – or at the 9:00 position as the patient is lying down in LL Decub), stay away from that hemorrhoid until the fissure is significantly healed, even if the RP hemorrhoid is the most severe one. Start elsewhere (RA or LL), and come back to the RP in a subsequent visit. The same holds true for the patient with a thrombosed external hemorrhoid. Stay away from the corresponding internal hemorrhoid until the external component improves. If the patient is real y miserable with symptoms from either a fissure or thrombosis, then begin medical management of these problems and defer banding for a week or two. 10. Band one column of hemorrhoids at a sitting in an effort to minimize complications. Avoid banding anyone on Coumadin or Plavix. Also avoid pregnant women and patients with signs of portal hypertension. 11. Realize that many people will have cutaneous yeast infections in response to the mucoid deposition on the perianal skin from their internal hemorrhoids, and the constant wiping and trauma to the skin that occurs . . . use antifungal creams liberally (I use Lotrisone cream with an added corticosteroid). If this is not successful, then I wil utilize a 2 or 3 day course of Diflucan. 12. Coding issues: We recommend banding the patients every two weeks. The “global period” for this procedure is 10 days, so this does not interfere with the suggested treatment protocol. If you see a patient in the office for an initial visit, you may code and charge for an initial patient visit and a banding if it is done at the same setting. We typically do a rigid procto on that patient on our first visit, which also may be coded for. You may code for both an anoscopy and a banding at the same setting, but realize that many payers wil “bundle” the two procedures, and not al ow for the anoscopy’s reimbursement. In the office setting, a “surgical tray” fee may be coded for as well, but again, it is usual y bundled with the anoscopy. If you are seeing a patient in the office as a follow-up, you may code for an established patient office visit with a banding if you are treating a separate and distinct problem in addition to the patient’s hemorrhoids, and if you document that you are addressing these problems. These secondary diagnoses typical y include anal spasm, anal fissure, IBS, constipation, diarrhea, skin rash (yeast), etc. 13. TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE SUPPORT OFFERED BY CRH! Feel free to utilize our 24/7 professional support along with the marketing, operational, coding, bil ing and contracting support that is available to you from CRH. We are also happy to plan for a repeat training session for you after you’ve had some experience with the Technology. Most that arrange for these fol ow-up session report that there was a significant benefit realized. This is al provided at no cost to you, so please take full advantage of it.

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