How to Butt-Surgery surgery involves surgery to reshape the outer skin of the anus to create a new opening for the passage of urine, feces and other bodily fluids.
The procedure can be performed on people who have had an abscessed anus or on people with chronic infections.
The procedure involves an incision, which is usually made near the anus and is usually called a fistula.
The surgeon may use a scalpel or a needle to puncture the fistula and insert a tube or a plastic tube through the fistulae.
The tubes or tubes can then be used to fill the hole in the anus.
The surgery takes about 30 minutes and requires about four to six stitches.
There are a few risks associated with the surgery.
The first is the possibility of infection.
The most common infection associated with butt-sore anus surgery is an absentioid, a group of bacteria that can cause an infection.
There is also a risk of scarring from the incision.
The scarring can be caused by bacteria in the incisions or from a tear or puncture made by the surgeon.
In the latter case, the surgeon may need to sew the scar to make the surgery more comfortable for the patient.
Sore and tight rectums are also common in people who undergo butt-Sore Surgery.
The other risk of butt-Surgeries is that the surgery may cause scarring or scarring of the internal organs.
This is due to the bacteria that cause the abscess or abscess formation.
In most cases, the surgery will not cause permanent damage to the organs.
Some butt- Surgeries also have side effects, such as pain, bloating and constipation.
The surgery can also cause scar tissue to grow around the anus, and this may result in an infection in the patient, which can then affect his or her quality of life.
For a more detailed discussion of butt surgery, visit the Mayo Clinic’s butt page.