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  • HERNIA

    Inguinal

    Inguinal hernia is the most common type of hernia and accounts for 70% of all hernias occurrences, whilst being one of the most common procedures in general surgery. It can be found in the groin area, located at the pubic bone between the lower abdomen and the leg. Inguinal hernias occur through the inguinal canal, an area where the testicle comes through on its way to the scrotum during the development of males.

    Biliary

    Spleen

    The spleen is the largest organ in the lymphatic system. It is an important organ for keeping bodily fluids balanced, but it is possible to live without it. The spleen is located under the ribcage and above the stomach in the left upper quadrant of the abdomen. Adult spleens are usually about 5 inches wide and weigh about 6 ounces. Spleens are soft and purple, possessing many blood vessels.

    Biliary

    Gall Bladder

    Your gallbladder is a 4-inch, pear-shaped organ. It’s positioned under your liver in the upper right section of your abdomen. The gallbladder stores bile, a combination of fluids, fat, and cholesterol. Bile helps break down fat from food in your intestine. The gallbladder delivers bile into the small intestine. This allows fat-soluble vitamins and nutrients to be more easily absorbed into the bloodstream.

    Reflux Disease

    Hiatus Hernia

    Hiatus means gap or hole (in Greek). The gullet (oesophagus) is the food passage from your mouth to your stomach. Unlike most hernias, hiatus hernia does not occur within the abdominal wall, but within the chest area and specifically affects the digestive system. To get there it has to pass through a hole in a flat sheet of muscle that separates the chest (containing your lungs and heart) from your abdomen (where your guts live).

  • Reflux Disease

    Intra-Thoracic Stomach

    In a hiatal hernia (also called hiatus or diaphragmatic hernia), a portion of the stomach penetrates (herniates) through a weakness or tear in the hiatus of the diaphragm, the small opening that allows the oesophagus to pass from the neck and chest to its connection with the stomach. Often there are no symptoms, and the condition may not cause any problems. The patient may not be aware they have a hiatal hernia.

    Obesity

    Sleeve Gastrectomy

    Sleeve gastrectomy is a surgical weight-loss procedure in which the stomach is reduced to about 15% of its original size, by surgical removal of a large portion of the stomach along the greater curvature. The result is a sleeve or tube like structure. The procedure permanently reduces the size of the stomach, although there could be some dilatation of the stomach later on in life. The procedure is generally performed laparoscopically and is irreversible.

    Endoscopy

    lower endoscopy

    Endoscopy is a nonsurgical procedure used to examine a person's digestive tract. Using an endoscope, a flexible tube with a light and camera attached to it, your doctor can view pictures of your digestive tract on a colour TV monitor.

    Emergency Surgery

    Emergency Surgery

    Surgical emergency is a medical emergency for which immediate surgical intervention is the only way to solve the problem successfully.

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