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Rectal prolapse in dogs can occur at any age of the animal and can be congenital or develop later in life. Though this condition can occur in both males and females, the female has an additional possible cause to her credit in the birthing process. When it comes to a mucous prolapse in dogs, one will notice an inflamed and reddened doughnut formed ring which will protrude out of the anus. This type of anal prolapse in dogs is often mistaken for dog hemorrhoids. In cases of a complete anal prolapse in dogs, a red or pinkish cylindrical mass will become exteriorized. Parasites can cause anal protrusion with prolapse resulting from diarrhea or one part of the bowel telescoping over another part (intussusception). If you notice a sausage- or doughnut-like protrusion from your dogs anus, protect the area with a diaper and rush your pet to a veterinarian. Rectal prolapse is common in young animals in association with severe diarrhea and tenesmus. Causal factors include severe enteritis, endoparasitism, disorders of the rectum (eg, foreign bodies, lacerations, diverticula, or sacculation), neoplasia of the rectum or distal colon, urolithiasis, urethral obstruction, cystitis, dystocia, colitis, and prostatic disease. Rectal prolapse occurs in dogs when the lowest portion of the intestines exiting the body after excessive straining to defecate. Veterinary assistance is required to correct rectal prolapse, and a surgeon is needed if tissue death has occurred. Regardless, if you suffer from this disorder it can be embarrassing and uncomfortable. Rectal prolapse is most common in kittens younger than 6 months of age. Frequent evacuation can cause anal irritation and, in the most severe cases, a prolapse is possible. Treatment of rectal prolapse in kittens is similar to that of adult cats. However, since they are more vulnerable, veterinary assistance is even more important.