Thursday, 5 December 2013

Proctitis – Sexually transmitted proctitis Treatments In conventional medicine perspective

Proctitis is is defined as a condition of inflammation of the anus and the lining of the rectum (i.e., the distal 10–12 cm) of that can lead to bowl discomfort, bleeding, a discharge of mucus or pus, etc.
VI. Treatments
A. In conventional medicine perspective
Medical treatment of proctitis depends on the etiology
A.1.4. Sexually transmitted proctitis
1. Non surgical interventions(77)
Treatment can be started empirically while awaiting the microbiological results, thus reducing inflammation, infection duration and hence infectivity of the patient. The appropriate treatment of sexually transmitted proctitis has important implications in the control of HIV by reducing both HIV transmission and susceptibility.
a. Azithromycin (1 g as a single dose) or doxycycline (100 mg twice daily for a week) is an effective treatment for chlamydia.
b. HIV‐positive men with proctitis should be treated for LGV in the first instance. The preferred treatment is doxycycline 100 mg twice daily for 3 weeks; erythromycin may be used as an alternative.
c. Homosexual men with symptomatic rectal chlamydia should be given LGV treatment until the serovar is determined.
d. The treatment of gonorrhoea depends on local guidelines, based on surveillance of resistance patterns of the organism. A minimum criterion is that at least 95% of gonorrhoea prevalent in a population should be susceptible to the antibiotic used
e. Patients with recurrent symptoms of HSV may benefit from long‐term suppressive treatment. Early syphilis is treated with intramuscular procaine penicillin (10 days) or benzathine penicillin (2.4 g as a single dose). Doxycycline can be used in patients allergic to penicillin (100 mg twice daily for 2 weeks). Longer courses of antibiotics are used for latent syphilis.
2. Surgical interventions include Appendicectomy
In the report of a prospective case series of 30 adult patients (median age 35 years, range 17-70 years; male/female: 11/19) with ulcerative proctitis (median duration of symptoms 5 years, range 8 months to 30 years; median Simple Clinical Colitis Activity Index score 9, range 7-12), who underwent appendicectomy in the absence of any history suggestive of previous appendicitis, showed that the report so far provides rationale for controlled trials to properly evaluate the possible role of appendicectomy in the treatment of ulcerative proctitis(78).
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