Most polyps are protrusions from the lining of the intestine: Polypoid polyps look like a mushroom, but flop around inside the intestine because they are attached to the lining of the colon by a thin stalk . Sessile polyps do not have a stalk, and are attached to the lining by a broad base.
Polyps are usually benign growths. Many fall off by themselves during menstruation . However, in rare instances, polyps are precancerous lesions and removing them reduces your risk of cancer. Your doctor only recommends polyp removal (polypectomy) if the polyp is precancerous or causes discomfort.
Polyps are tissue growths that most often look like small, flat bumps or tiny mushroom-like stalks . Most polyps are small and less than half an inch wide. Uterine and colon polyps are the most common, but it's also possible to develop polyps in places that include the: ear canal.
Conclusions. In conclusion, colorectal polyps are fairly common, and the complete removal of adenomatous polyps during colonoscopy prevents the development of cancer. Meanwhile, the spontaneous expulsion per rectum of such polyps is exceedingly rare .
When a polyp is adenomatous, the color is more likely to be deep red or purple whereas the color of a non-adenomatous lesion tends to be yellow or whit
The spontaneous expulsion per rectum of a polyp is rare , and the literature regarding such cases is limited. There have been several reported cases of rectal expulsion of lipomas [22-29]. With an incidence of 0.035-4.4%, lipomas are the second-most common benign tumors of the colon .
Occasionally, a polyp on a long stalk may fall through the anus . About 24 percent of patients who have cancer of the large bowel will also have polyps. A condition called familial polyposis, in which 100 or more polyps carpet the colon and rectum, is genetic and results from a genetic mutation.
Irregular menstrual bleeding, bleeding after menopause, excessively heavy menstrual flow or bleeding between periods could signal the presence of uterine polyps . Uterine polyps are growths attached to the inner wall of the uterus that extend into the uterine cavit