The Department of Minimal Access Surgery (MAS) offers a full spectrum of specialised surgeries – general and minimal access, bariatric surgery and gastrointestinal surgery. MAS is a process where the surgeons do keyhole-sized incision and perform surgeries on internal organs leaving a small scar as against the conventional/open surgeries where surgeons performed large incisions. The department is equipped with state-of-the-art equipments to perform simple and complex surgeries ideal for improving your health at every stage.
Radiofrequency neurotomy is a procedure to reduce back and neck pain. Heat generated by radio waves is used to target specific nerves and temporarily interfere with their ability to transmit pain signals.
Rectal prolapse surgery is a procedure to repair rectal prolapse. Rectal prolapse occurs when the last several inches of the large intestine (the rectum) becomes abnormally stretched and protrudes from the anus. Rectal prolapse surgery moves the rectum back to its proper place.
There are a number of ways to do rectal prolapse surgery. Your surgeon will suggest the appropriate one for you based on your condition and your overall health. Rectal prolapse surgery requires anesthesia and a hospital stay of one to several days.
Rectal prolapse surgery through the area around the anus (perineum) is sometimes called perineal rectosigmoidectomy. During this procedure, the surgeon removes a portion of the rectum and sigmoid and attaches the remaining rectum to the large intestine (colon). This procedure is also called the Altemeier surgery. Another method for repairing a rectal prolapse through the perineum is called the Delorme procedure. This surgery is typically only done for short prolapses. The lining of the rectum is removed and the muscular layer folded to shorten the rectum.
To prepare for rectal prolapse surgery, your doctor may ask that you:
• Clean with special soap. Before your surgery, you'll be asked to shower using special antibacterial soap to help prevent germs on your skin from causing infection after your surgery.
• Stop taking certain medications. Depending on your procedure, you may be asked to stop taking certain medications.
You'll spend one to several days in the hospital after rectal prolapse surgery. Plan ahead so that you'll be as comfortable as possible during your stay. Consider bringing:
• Personal care items, such as your toothbrush or your shaving supplies
• Comfortable clothes, such as a robe and slippers
• Entertainment, such as books and games
Cancellation Policy as per the Healthcare Service Provider.