Causes of blood in stool: treat your low body O2 and poor circulation
If truth be told, bloody stool is typically triggered by anal fissures or haemorrhoids and is marked by bright red blood or maroon-colored stools, ulcers, diverticula, and other problems associated with the stomach or duodenum (with a black, tarry stool because of partial digestion of blood). No matter the case, it is highly recommended for you to visit your doctor the moment you notice blood in stool so that any major causes, including cancer, can be ruled out.
There is a simple breathing exercise (called “reduced breathing”) that provides nearly immediate relief from constipation and allows avoidance of straining that often causes more bloody stools. For details, of this breathing exercise, visit this page: fast constipation relief.
The key causes of bloody stool are poor circulation and low body O2
The true causes of blood in feces happen to be the same as those as the causes of low body O2 as well as reduced perfusion of all vital organs (including the large colon and rectum) in people these days. This graph shows the key cause of the problem:
As is obvious, it isn’t just the brain and heart that suffer from reduced circulation and lessened O2 supply, but all other organs, including GI organs. This is exactly what leads to them being unable to repair themselves. Just about all people who have blood in stool have less than 30 seconds for their DIY body-oxygen test, whereas the medical norm is about 40 s. this is perhaps the major reason why they suffer from rectal bleeding for years, and at times even decades.
Solutions for rectal bleeding
There are certain useful dietary and lifestyle changes that you can make so as to get rid of blood in stool. However, these depend on the source and/or location of the bleeding. But you need to bear in mind the fact that even practicing the best possible physical exercise routines, consume kilograms of supplements, eat endless amounts of organic super-foods, drink canisters upon canisters of super juices, but if your body-oxygen levels continue to remain the same, your problems with rectal bleeding will also persist and may even get worse with time.
Through this table, you will be able to understand the reasons why people who suffer from chronic diseases are far more likely to have blood in stool as compared to people who do not have detected diseases.
Minute ventilation rates (chronic diseases)
|Condition||Minute ventilation||Number of people||All references or click below for abstracts|
|Normal breathing||6 L/min||–||Medical textbooks|
|Healthy Subjects||6-7 L/min||>400||Results of 14 studies|
|Heart disease||15 (~+mn~4) L/min||22||Dimopoulou et al, 2001|
|Heart disease||16 (~+mn~2) L/min||11||Johnson et al, 2000|
|Heart disease||12 (~+mn~3) L/min||132||Fanfulla et al, 1998|
|Heart disease||15 (~+mn~4) L/min||55||Clark et al, 1997|
|Heart disease||13 (~+mn~4) L/min||15||Banning et al, 1995|
|Heart disease||15 (~+mn~4) L/min||88||Clark et al, 1995|
|Heart disease||14 (~+mn~2) L/min||30||Buller et al, 1990|
|Heart disease||16 (~+mn~6) L/min||20||Elborn et al, 1990|
|Pulm hypertension||12 (~+mn~2) L/min||11||D’Alonzo et al, 1987|
|Cancer||12 (~+mn~2) L/min||40||Travers et al, 2008|
|Diabetes||12-17 L/min||26||Bottini et al, 2003|
|Diabetes||15 (~+mn~2) L/min||45||Tantucci et al, 2001|
|Diabetes||12 (~+mn~2) L/min||8||Mancini et al, 1999|
|Diabetes||10-20 L/min||28||Tantucci et al, 1997|
|Diabetes||13 (~+mn~2) L/min||20||Tantucci et al, 1996|
|Asthma||13 (~+mn~2) L/min||16||Chalupa et al, 2004|
|Asthma||15 L/min||8||Johnson et al, 1995|
|Asthma||14 (~+mn~6) L/min||39||Bowler et al, 1998|
|Asthma||13 (~+mn~4) L/min||17||Kassabian et al, 1982|
|Asthma||12 L/min||101||McFadden, Lyons, 1968|
|COPD||14 (~+mn~2) L/min||12||Palange et al, 2001|
|COPD||12 (~+mn~2) L/min||10||Sinderby et al, 2001|
|COPD||14 L/min||3||Stulbarg et al, 2001|
|Sleep apnea||15 (~+mn~3) L/min||20||Radwan et al, 2001|
|Liver cirrhosis||11-18 L/min||24||Epstein et al, 1998|
|Hyperthyroidism||15 (~+mn~1) L/min||42||Kahaly, 1998|
|Cystic fibrosis||15 L/min||15||Fauroux et al, 2006|
|Cystic fibrosis||10 L/min||11||Browning et al, 1990|
|Cystic fibrosis*||10 L/min||10||Ward et al, 1999|
|CF and diabetes*||10 L/min||7||Ward et al, 1999|
|Cystic fibrosis||16 L/min||7||Dodd et al, 2006|
|Cystic fibrosis||18 L/min||9||McKone et al, 2005|
|Cystic fibrosis*||13 (~+mn~2) L/min||10||Bell et al, 1996|
|Cystic fibrosis||11-14 L/min||6||Tepper et al, 1983|
|Epilepsy||13 L/min||12||Esquivel et al, 1991|
|CHV||13 (~+mn~2) L/min||134||Han et al, 1997|
|Panic disorder||12 (~+mn~5) L/min||12||Pain et al, 1991|
|Bipolar disorder||11 (~+mn~2) L/min||16||MacKinnon et al, 2007|
|Dystrophia myotonica||16 (~+mn~4) L/min||12||Clague et al, 1994|
As per the clinical experience of over 150 Soviet and Russian doctors, the basic aim to achieve success in the treatment of blood in stool is to increase body-O2 levels up to nearly 30 seconds or more. This is going to initiate healing and will eventually make it possible for you to get rid of blood in stool naturally. Through research, they additionally found that the major lifestyle factor that needs to be maintained structural integrity and strength of the GI tract (without rectal bleeding) is ‘physical exercise with nose breathing’. However, please remember that other lifestyle factors like good sleep, hygiene, correct diet and required nutrients etc. are vital as well.
On the other hand, the major destructive factors that may diminish body O2 and worsen the problem of having blood in stool are the same factors as those that trigger overbreathing. These are inclusive of mouth breathing, supine sleep (sleeping on the back), chest breathing, overheating, insufficient exercise, eating too much, slouching or incorrect posture, and talking too much etc.
In order to resolve GI problems and symptoms (including constipation and abdominal pain) and other conditions that eventually lead to rectal bleeding, it is highly recommended for you to start diaphragmatic breathing combined with reduced breathing to increase body O2 levels permanently.