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Martin Booe is a health, fitness and wellness writer who lives in Los Angeles. He is currently collaborating on a book about digital addiction to be published in the UK this December. Rectal bleeding is typically discovered in the form of bright red blood that may appear on the toilet paper or in the toilet bowl. If you've consumed chili peppers or hot sauce made from them, this may lead to a burning sensation that makes you wonder if the bleeding is caused by the hot sauce. It's unlikely that hot sauces of the types most commonly consumed are the direct cause of the bleeding. But understanding how chili can contribute to digestive and bowel symptoms can help you gauge your intake.
Advice for a person contemplating rectal insertion of the world's hottest pepper
Not so amazing: feeling those spices come out the next day in the form of burning poop. When you consume spicy foods, the compounds that give them heat move through your body relatively unchanged. That means your poop is laced with spicy particles. This burning poop sensation can happen to anyone, but it's often worse in people who have certain gastrointestinal issues to begin with. So "make sure you don't have other things going on that would predispose you to being more sensitive," says Bruno P.
A popular urban legend suggests that hot sauce, when applied to the anus, leads to an immediate and long-lasting erection. Playing the pain game The chemicals in hot sauce that cause the painful burning sensation are capsaicinoids, a family of hydrophobic organic molecules found in chili peppers. The pain generated by capsaicinoids follows the same biochemical pathway as a tarantula's venom — that's fricking scary.