How to poop when constipated?

What is constipation?

Constipation consists of not going belly (or pooping) as often as one usually goes or having a very bad time going belly because the stool is hard and dry. Normal stools are soft and easy to pass, so going belly shouldn’t be an effort.
 
When you poop, what ends up in the toilet is the last step of digestion, a process that started when you ate your toasted cheese sandwich at lunchtime. After chewing and swallowing the food, it goes to your stomach. From there, they pass into the small intestine, then into the large intestine, and finally leave the body through the rectum and anus.
 
All of these parts make up your digestive system. As food moves through this system, your body absorbs the water and nutrients it needs to extract from it. What is left comes out in the form of feces or poop. Then you pull the chain and it’s gone!
 
Chances are, you won’t think about this whole process when you go to the bathroom. In fact, you may hardly ever think about what you do when you go to the bathroom. But when you do not go belly as you usually go, it is possible that you have it much more present and that you feel uncomfortable.
 
There are people who believe that they are constipated only because they do not go on the stomach every day, but the habits of each person are different. Some children poop three times a day, but there are others who only go belly once every 3 days. Therefore, the true sign of constipation is that you go less often than usual or that your stool is hard.
 

What are the symptoms of constipation ?

Aside from not pooping as often as you usually do, you can feel full and have less appetite if you’re constipated. You may also have more belly than usual. When you go to the bathroom, you may notice that you have a hard time expelling stool, and it may also hurt when you pass it.
 
If the poop is hard and dry, using too much force to expel it can cause small tears in the skin of your anus. When this happens to you, you may see some blood on the toilet paper when you wipe your tail. After going belly, you may feel like you’ve done too little poop and still feel like doing more.
 
Sometimes, when a child is very constipated, a watery poop similar to diarrhea can escape while the hard poop stays inside his body. And this can lead to unpleasant accidents, even in children who stopped having them long ago.
 
If you think you are constipated, or if you see blood on the toilet paper when you clean up after you poop, tell your parents. Most likely it is not important, but it is a good idea to know what is happening to you.
 

Why are children constipated?

Constipation is quite common and can be caused by different causes. Reasons for a child to be constipated include:
 
Insane diet. If your diet contains fatty, sweet or sugary foods but you don’t eat enough fiber, your intestines will be slower than they should be. Fiber, found in fruit, vegetables, and whole grains, can prevent poop from hardening and drying out. Therefore, eat plenty of pears and apples!
Not getting enough exercise. When we move, we help food move along our digestive tract. If you don’t play actively (like running outside) enough, you could constipate.
Not drinking enough liquid. Drinking water and other fluids keeps the poop soft as it continues to move through the intestines. When we drink little, the poop hardens and dries up and we feel “clogged.”
 
Do not go to the bathroom when you need to go. Sometimes children don’t go to the bathroom when they should. They may not like to use the bathroom at school or they may not want to stop doing what they are doing right now. But if you make it a habit to ignore the signals your body is sending you that it’s time to go to the toilet, when you do go, it will cost you a lot more.
Stress. Children can be constipated when they are anxious about something that is happening at school or at home. This usually happens in the face of stressful events, such as a change of school, concern about excessive homework or the arrival of exams. Being away from home for more than a few days can also make you feel a little stressed. If you think stress is making things difficult for you, talk to a trusted adult.
Irritable bowel syndrome. Some children have a disorder called “irritable bowel syndrome.” This disorder can be reactivated when they are stressed or when they are exposed to certain triggers, such as fatty or spicy foods. A child with this syndrome may be constipated at times and have diarrhea at other times; You may also have stomach pain and gas.
 

How is it treated the constipation?

If you are constipated, chances are you don’t need any special treatment and you will soon start going regularly on your own. If you are advised to ask for a shift with the doctor, this professional may suggest that you take some medications or that you make a change in your diet so that you have a better belly. But don’t take any medications for constipation unless your doctor tells you to.
 
In addition to recommending a medication, your doctor may order x-rays or other types of tests to assess your digestive system. Regardless, constipation is usually just constipation. You will end up going belly and you will feel better.
 

What can I do to help my intestine when im constipated?

You can follow these steps when you’re constipated, and even when you’re not!
 
Drink plenty of water. This will prevent your poop from becoming too hard.
Eat more fiber. Fruit, vegetables, and whole grains, such as oats and corn, add fiber to the diet. And fiber helps things move.
Ask your parents to use olive oil and other special oils for cooking. This will help your stool move more easily.
Do exercise. Play ball with your friends, ride a bike or practice basketball. Activity helps you go to the bathroom regularly. In other words, if you move, your intestines will move too!