Minimal Access/Laparoscopic Surgery is a type of surgery that uses small (keyhole) incisions rather than massive cuts. Through this incision, the surgeon inserts a telescope with a video camera into the body cavity and operates while watching the internal organs on a TV monitor. Without a wide incision, the surgeon cannot see directly into the patient in traditional open surgery. In limited access surgery, the video camera effectively replaces the surgeon's eyes since the surgeon performs the procedure using the image from the video camera installed inside the patient's body. Laparoscopy is a surgery that involves operating on the abdomen via a telescope. When utilised in a joint, the process is known as arthroscopy, and when performed in the chest, it is known as thoracoscopy.
Patients benefit from early recovery with minimum access surgery since they are frequently walking around within a few hours of surgery and may resume their normal activities in no time. The pain with laparoscopic surgery is minimal, and the cosmetic outcomes are outstanding. Patients who undergo laparoscopic or minimum access surgery have less discomfort, scarring, and a quicker recovery period than those who undergo traditional open surgery. Thyroid and parathyroid illness, hernia, appendix, anorectal problems, gastrointestinal tract diseases, gall bladder stones, and some clinical conditions involving the pancreas, adrenal glands, spleen, kidneys, and liver can all be successfully treated with minimal access surgery.
Anorectal conditions are those that affect the anus or rectum. The overgrowth or abnormal growth of tissues in the anus and rectum region is the main cause of these conditions. While talking about these concerns might be humiliating, living with them can be excruciating. The following are some of the most prevalent anorectal issues: Piles Fissures Prolapse Anal Fistula
The appendix is a little worm-like organ located on the bottom right side of the abdomen, linked to the cecum, which is the start of the colon. The appendix is a part of the immune system during the first few years of life, but after that it has no recognised function.
The gall bladder is a tiny sack that rests beneath the liver on the right side of the abdomen, roughly the shape and size of a pear. The primary function of the gallbladder is to retain and concentrate bile produced by the liver.
A hernia occurs when the contents of a bodily cavity emerge through a weak area in the surrounding muscle or connective tissue and out of the membrane in which they are normally confined. Hernias may or may not cause symptoms since they are asymptomatic, however they can cause minor to severe pain.
Gastrointestinal illnesses are routinely treated with a minimally invasive treatment. Unlike traditional intestinal surgery, which involves a large cut through the centre of the belly, laparoscopic surgery only requires small "keyhole" incisions.
The adrenal glands, spleen, kidneys, pancreas, and liver are solid organs that release juices and regulate the amount and distribution of food and water required for the human body to thrive.
The thyroid is a tiny gland with a butterfly shape. It can be found at the base of the neck. Its job is to produce hormones. The hypothalamus and pituitary gland are brain control centres that regulate the thyroid gland. Our brain's hypothalamus produces thyrotropin-releasing hormone, or TRP (TRH). The pituitary gland is told to release thyroid-stimulating hormone when thyrotropin-releasing hormone is released (TSH).
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