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The bleeding may result in bright red blood in the stool as well as maroon colored or black stool. The bleeding also may be occult (not visible with the human eye). The common causes of rectal bleeding from the colon include anal fissure, hemorrhoids, diverticulosis, colon cancer and polyps, colonic polyp removal, angiodysplasias. Bright red causes symptoms possible causes bright red blood and pain when pooing, itchy bottom, lumps piles (haemorrhoids) bright red blood and pain when pooing often after constipation a small tear in your anus (anal fissure) bleeding with or without lumps, itching or pain sexually transmitted infections (stis) like genital warts. Rectal bleeding may show up as blood in your stool, on the toilet paper or in the toilet bowl. Blood that results from rectal bleeding is usually bright red in color, but occasionally can be dark maroon. Rectal bleeding (also called hematochezia, meaning bright red blood in the stool) is a symptom of a problem in the digestive tract. The definition is broad as it means any blood passed rectally consequently, the blood may come from any area or structure in the gi tract that allows blood to leak into the gi lumen (area where food and fluid is processed for absorption or removal as waste). Common causes of bleeding from the anus include constipation, anal fissures, and hemorrhoids. If you notice bright, red blood right after a bowel movement, you may have rectal bleeding. A bleeding rectum can be commonly caused by anal fissures, hemorrhoids, or chronic constipation. This symptom can also be referred to as anal bleeding, bloody. Because of the risk of more serious diseases, report frequent anal bleeding to your doctor. In most cases, bright red blood indicates bleeding in the lower colon or rectum, while darker red blood is a sign of bleeding in the small bowel or upper colon. In general, bright-red blood means the bleeding has come from somewhere near your anus. This is a typical sign of piles (haemorrhoids) or a small tear (anal fissure) in the skin of your anus. Although these are common problems, dont let embarrassment stop you seeing your gp.