Search results “Uk hospital bladder cancer”
Having a cystoscopy | Cancer Research UK
A cystoscopy is a test to look inside your bladder. Find out what happens when you have the test and how you might feel. This is a Cancer Research UK video. Learn more about cancer tests at http://www.cancerresearchuk.org/about-cancer/cancers-in-general/tests/
Views: 9563 Cancer Research UK
Bladder cancer and its signs and symptoms
Do you have blood in your urine or have an increased need to urinate? Hear Professor Nick James from Queen Elizabeth Hospital, Birmingham, UK explains the signs and symptoms of bladder cancer. Every year, almost half a million people worldwide are diagnosed with bladder cancer. Early diagnosis is key to preventing the cancer from spreading, so it is important to recognise the potential early symptoms. The most common symptom of bladder cancer is blood in the urine. Other symptoms include abdominal pain, lower back pain and bladder irritation. If you spot blood in your urine, which includes seeing a red or brown colour, it is recommended that you visit your doctor. To find out more about bladder cancer and the symptoms to take action early visit: www.wecarecampaign.org and sign-up to the We Care pledge. Mehr Videos auf http://www.youtube.com/roche
Views: 4458 Roche
Video 1 - Introduction to the Royal Berkshire Hospital Bladder Cancer Cystectomy team
Views: 145 Alex Nairn
New Bladder Cancer Test Could Greatly Improve Patient Care
UK researchers have developed a basic urine test that could greatly improve a patient's quality of life and has the potential to save the UK National Healthcare system over £100 annually. The study was published in the European Journal of Cancer. To read more... http://www.empowereddoctor.com/new-bladder-cancer-test-could-greatly-improve-patient-care For similar stories... http://www.empowereddoctor.com/bladder-cancer
Views: 228 EmpoweredDoctor
"Blue light" cystoscopy for detection and treatment of non-muscle invasive bladder cancer
In patients with non-muscle invasive bladder cancer, fluorescence cystoscopy can improve the detection and ablation of bladder tumors. In this paper we describe the technique and practical aspects of hexaminolevulinate (HAL) fluorescence cystoscopy, also known as "blue light cystoscopy". Keywords: superficial bladder cancer, non-muscle invasive bladder cancer, fluorescence cystoscopy, hexaminolevulinate, blue light cystoscopy, Cysview http://canjurol.com/howidoit-html.php?ID=2359 The Canadian Journal of Urology. 2012;19(2):6227-6231.
Views: 13496 CanadianUrology
Spotting mouth cancer signs and symptoms early -- Mike's story -- Cancer Research UK
Mike tells us how he found his mouth cancer early. Learn about possible symptoms of mouth cancer and why it is important to see your doctor as soon as you have symptoms. This is a Cancer Research UK video. Learn more about mouth cancer at www.cancerresearchuk.org/cancer-help/type/mouth-cancer/ Video transcript: Mike: My name is Mike Donahue, I live in County Durham. I’m a professional magician and in 2007 I was diagnosed with mouth cancer. I was getting shaved for an event early evening to go out and perform at an event and I noticed a lump on my neck. At first I just thought it was muscle so for a couple of weeks I didn’t do anything and then I thought there’s maybe something not right here. So I went to the GP and as soon as he looked at it he faxed though to hospital just to get it checked in case it was cancer. And he actually mentioned the word cancer. I remember going to a Blackpool magic convention which I used to go to every year wondering whether I would have cancer or not when I came back. And they said yeah you’ve got cancer. So it was shock and devastation. But thanks the skill of the doctors and the brains of the medical world I’m still here. So very lucky but I put it down to going straight away really to get it seen to. The sooner you go to get it checked out the more chance you’ve got of recovering from whatever you have wrong with you so it makes sense to go early. For me, the fact that I went early, that’s why I’m still here and living a full life now. So I’m doing the best I can to be fit and I’m really happier than I’ve ever been in my life. Really happy.
Views: 49703 Cancer Research UK
Bladder-sparing treatments: an alternative to bladder removal for bladder cancer patients
Dr Anne Kiltie, from the University of Oxford, Oxford, UK, talks about an alternative type of therapy for bladder cancer patients who are not fit to have their bladder removed. This alternative, known as bladder spearing is when patients are given radiotherapy treatment over a period of 4 to 6 weeks. Generally, this treatment is well tolerated. Patients must be closely followed up with check cystoscopy, to ensure the tumour has not come back. Dr Kiltie explains that this treatment should ideally be given along with chemotherapy. However, not all patients especially older patients, do not deal with the chemotherapy very well. Therefore, new chemotherapy that are less toxic with fewer side effects are hoping to be developed. Recorded at the European Association of Urology (EAU) conference 2017 in London, UK.
Transurethral Resection (TUR) for Bladder Cancer
Transurethral Resection (TUR) for Bladder Cancer Transurethral resection (TUR) of the bladder is a surgical procedure that is used both to diagnose bladder cancer and to remove cancerous tissue from the bladder. This procedure is also called a TURBT (transurethral resection for bladder tumor). Essentially all patients are initially treated with a transurethral resection (TUR) of the bladder tumor followed by an immediate postoperative instillation of intravesical chemotherapy (mitomycin C is typically used in the UK), followed by periodic (6 weeks) intravesical instillations of bascillus Calmette-Guérin (BCG).* *Treatment of non-invasive urothelial bladder carcinoma: 1) curative treatment of carcinoma in situ; 2) prophylactic treatment of recurrence of : a) urothelial carcinoma limited to mucosa : Ta G1-G2 if multifocal and/or recurrent tumour, Ta G3, b) urothelial carcinoma in lamina propia but not the muscular of the bladder (T1), c) carcinoma in situ.
Can You Detect Bladder Cancer With A CT Scan?
A ct scan of the kidney, ureters, and bladder is known as a urogram. Using specialized equipment and expertise to create interpret ct scans of the body, radiologists can more easily diagnose 30 jul 2012 bladder cancer (bca) is most common malignancy arising from urinary tract. Html "imx0m" url? Q webcache. If there is a suspicion of bladder cancer, whether found on ct scan or not, turb (transurethral biopsy the bladder) necessary to determine if abnormality and, general tests simple procedures that are not used diagnose cancer but can suggest present. A ct or mri can sometimes show how far the bladder cancer has spread, but you might also need further tests such as an fdg pet scan, a radioisotope bone scan x rays. 97 negative predictive value for detecting bladder cancer. Computed tomography urography for diagnosing bladder cancer. If initial tests confirm that the cancer is a superficial tumour then no further may be necessary. So, if your doctor thinks you might have bladder cancer, he or she may use one more of the following tests computed tomography (ct) scan a scanning machine, like an x ray gets pictures upper urinary tract, abdomen and pelvis procedures to be undertaken in patients with haematuria, including cystoscopy, cytology, abdominal pelvic ct mri before turbt imaging tract collecting system. You might have one or more of these tests to check whether your symptoms are due bladder cancerthis ct scan checks if the blood in urine is coming from bladder, and not somewhere else urinary system urogram. Instead of taking one picture, like a if you've only just begun looking for more information about bladder cancer it's probably because, us, it has suddenly come into your life. A review of the three false negative cases showed that one was missed on original ctu reporting, second had appearance detection disease is essential if it assumed this around ct scanner initially by walking and then asking 27 jan 2016 bladder cancer more common types but often gets confused as an easily treatable infection. None of the current diagnostic approaches, however, can be considered ideal. For example, a ct scan, tests to diagnose. Ct (or cat) stands for 0. Tests to find any cancer that this allows many different views of the same organ or structure. A breakthrough in non invasive bladder cancer diagnosis arquer. Bladder cancer, bladder cancer symptoms and information ct urogram research uk. Superficial bladder tumours have a low risk of spread to other parts the body. However, if you have a muscle invasive tumour, further tests may be advised to assess the cancer has spread. Bladder cancer department of urology at diagnosing bladder council victoria cancervic. Googleusercontent search. This can detect large cancers in the bladder, but not small. It is just one of the diagnostic tools used. While ultrasound has a sensitivity for detecting bladder cancer. 20 oct 2017 if detected early, bladder cancer can be treated. Advances in bladder cancer imaging ncb
Views: 34 Rabea Rabea
Cystoscopy Female Surgery
Patient Education & Engagement Company Your doctor has recommended that you undergo a Cystoscopy. But what exactly does that mean? The lower urinary tract allows your body to store and release urine. It's made up of two parts, the bladder and the urethra. Your bladder is a hollow organ that expands as it fills with urine. Because it is made of muscular tissue, it can also contract and force urine to pass out of the body, through the urethra. Your urethra carries urine from the bladder to the outside of your body. Your doctor feels that it is necessary to examine the interior of the urethra and bladder, to try to determine the cause of a problem that you may be having. Symptoms that may call for a routine Cystoscopy include: * Persistent infection of the urinary tract * Bladder stones * Bleeding while urinating * Irritation due to polyps, or * Changes to the bladder caused by cancer. Cystoscopy is a simple procedure during which your doctor will insert a well-lubricated, instrument called a cystoscope through your urethra and into your bladder. The cystoscope allows your doctor to visually inspect the interior of your bladder. It also allows your doctor to remove small pieces of tissue for later examination and even to crush small bladder stones, should any be present. Any tissue that your doctor removes from your bladder will be sent immediately to a laboratory for analysis. Your doctor will ask the laboratory to check for any sign of cancer or other abnormality. Your Procedure: On the day of your operation, you will be asked to put on a surgical gown. You may receive a sedative by mouth and an intravenous line may be put in. You will then be transferred to the operating table. Once on the table, your feet and legs will be placed in an elevated position with your knees apart. You'll be asked to urinate so the amount of urine remaining in the bladder can be measured. A nurse will then shave your pubic area and swab the opening of your urethra with an antiseptic solution. A well-lubricated cystoscope is gently inserted into the urethra and slowly guided inward. Once the cystoscope is inside the bladder, your doctor will inject a small amount of water through the cystoscope and into the bladder. The water serves to expand the bladder, helping your doctor to better examine the interior. It also helps by washing away any blood or remaining urine. You may feel a sense of fullness as though you need to urinate. You'll be encouraged to relax and not to try to retain the water in your bladder. As the team completes the inspection, they'll be looking for suspicious tissues. If they find bladder stones, your doctor may try to crush these so that they can pass out of the bladder during normal urination. If the team finds a suspicious growth they will use a special grasping tool to take a sample of tissue in order to send to a laboratory for analysis. When the inspection is complete, your doctor will remove the cystoscope and you'll be asked to empty your bladder. Your doctor will probably ask you to wear a temporary Foley catheter. A Foley catheter is a narrow tube inserted through your urethra and into your bladder. The catheter is connected to a bag that is attached to your leg by a strap. While the Foley catheter is in place, urine will pass from your bladder into the bag. You will not need to urinate into a toilet. The nurse will show you how to change the bag when it is full. An appointment will be made for you to return to the doctor's office in a couple of days to have the catheter removed. As soon as the anesthesia wears off and you feel comfortable, you'll be allowed to leave.
Views: 146634 CHI St. Luke’s Health
Bladder cancer my story so far
A little different topic please share and like Video https://youtu.be/c-nhiu1UcwE
Views: 3726 Manufanatic 99
Cystoscopy technique is to diagnose urinary system – Manipal Hospital
This animated video is an informative video that talks about the process of Cystoscopy in the excretory system including the urinary bladder. A Cystoscopy may reveal the following conditions; unusual growths such as a palate, urine tube cyst, bladder cyst or a tumour, a stone in or near the bladder, a chronic inflammation of the urinary tract, bladder inflammation, a stricture or narrowing of urethra, enlargement of the prostate gland, or ulcers in the bladder wall. The doctor will begin the process by applying a local anaesthetic to numb the area. Once the area is numb, the doctor will insert a tip of a cystoscope into the urethra and slowly advance it back into the bladder. The end of the cystoscope contains light source and lens, which projects images through an eye piece in onto a video screen. By introducing a clear sterile solution, your doctor will expand the bladder, and will carefully examine the lining of the bladder and urethra by looking through the eye piece on the cystoscope, as well as the image projected on the video screen. Watch this cytoscopy bladder video to understand more about the procedure. To know more visit our website : https://www.manipalhospitals.com/ Get Connected Here: ================== Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ManipalHospitalsIndia Google+: https://plus.google.com/111550660990613118698 Twitter: https://twitter.com/ManipalHealth Pinterest: https://in.pinterest.com/manipalhospital Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/company/manipal-hospital Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/manipalhospitals/ Foursquare: https://foursquare.com/manipalhealth Alexa: http://www.alexa.com/siteinfo/manipalhospitals.com Blog: https://www.manipalhospitals.com/blog/
Views: 114087 Manipal Hospitals
‘It’s all about checkpoint inhibitors’ – Rob Jones on bladder cancer during ASCO 2017
Rob Jones, MD, University of Glasgow, UK gives us a neat round up of the important bladder cancer data being presented at ASCO 2017 as well as how physicians might use these data to inform their practice going forward. He discusses data from the pembrolizumab KEYNOTE-45 study and a study combining the PD1 checkpoint inhibitor with a novel IDO inhibitor.
Views: 184 VJOncology
Watch ROCKY AMSTEL sing "THE CYSTOSCOPY BLUES" which features an "amazing" harmonica solo.....all recorded during my CYSTOSCOPY TREATMENT for my bladder cancer. The urologist and the nursing staff are amazingly professional.I felt very little pain and everything went quite smoothly. I'm not quite sure if they will ever forget the singing/blues harmonica player for quite awhile....TO BE CONTINUED!!!
Views: 18436 Rockyamstel001
Gall Bladder Surgery | AXA PPP healthcare | Private Healthcare UK
AXA PPP healthcare: Mr Colin Elton, Consultant General and Colorectal Surgeon This video is an introduction to what happens during keyhole surgery for gallbladder removal, hernia repair and bowel cancer surgery.
What it's Like to Have a CT Scan - Cancer Research UK
Find out what it's like to have a CT scan. Visit our website: http://www.cancerresearchuk.org/about-cancer/cancer-in-general/tests/ct-scan for more information on CT Scans, cancer staging and diagnosis.
Views: 58067 Cancer Research UK
Newcastle Urology: The Future of Patient Care and Surgical Innovation
With Robotic Surgery expanding beyond urology to become an essential life saving and health preserving intervention in all fields, medicine is becoming more and more open to the possible benefits of increased mechanization and digitization. Newcastle Urology is poised to take advantage of this paradigm shift. Part of the Newcastle Upon Tyne Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust, Newcastle Urology provides Urological services to the North East of England. The department offers robotic surgery in six different procedures, as well as having expertise in cutting edge laser treatment for prostate cancer, and leading care in bladder dysfunction. Newcastle Urology also works closely with Newcastle Surgical Training Centre, where surgeons from around the world are able to learn the latest robotic surgical techniques – ensuring urologists are equipped to provide the best possible treatment, and pave the way for a new generation of medicine that takes full advantage of the digital and mechanical technology available. http://newcastleurology.org.uk/
Views: 3355 WebsEdgeHealth
Managing side effects in treatment of bladder cancer
Morgan Roupret, MD, PhD, from the Pitié-Salpétrière Hospital, Paris, France, discusses management of side effects in treatment of bladder cancer at the European Association of Urology (EAU) conference 2017 in London, UK. He states that in the near future, medication delivered directly to the bladder will be available to reduce the side effects of BCG and chemotherapy.
Views: 130 VJOncology
Bladder Cancer's Missing Successful Treatment.
BCG the successful bladder cancer treatment is stopped. BCG Bacillus Calmette-Guerin the inventor, has been withdrawn from many hospitals in the United Kingdom due to an extraordinary shortage. With it's instillation, in many bladder cancer patients, a far better prognosis is promised. Many patients worried that their treatment will end, are put under unbearable anxiety and concern over their future. More unsettling is the fact it may be down to costs. More info... http://www.fightbladdercancer.co.uk .
Views: 1904 hillpost
How bladder cancer causes sexual problems
Sex life and bladder cancer . Cancer research uk . , . . . . Radiotherapy for bladder cancer can sometimes cause problems with sex. Some men find they can't get an erection afterwards. Or they here are some more compilation of topics and latest discussions relates to this video, which we found thorough the internet. Hope this information will helpful to get idea in brief about this. Results options for male sexual dysfunction, primarily erectile dysfunction resulting from radical prostatectomy or surgery for bladder cancer, range from patient how surgery for bladder cancer affect your sex life if the nerves are damaged, there's a risk of erectile problems in men and altered sensation in women below information will help you to get some more though about the subject results options for male sexual dysfunction, primarily erectile dysfunction resulting from radical prostatectomy or surgery for bladder cancer, range from pelvic cancers more likely to cause sexual dysfunction than do other cancers bladder cancer; Colon cancer; Prostate cancer; Rectal cancer cancer treatment side effects can make sex more difficult. Your testicles, or it be pushed into your bladder (retrograde ejaculation). Radiation aimed at the pelvis can cause erectile dysfunction, though it isn't clear why anyway if you want for more info, you would better continue reading. Webmd explains some of the physical reasons for erectile dysfunction. For an erection can be affected during procedures to treat prostate and bladder cancer inability to get or keep a firm erection (erectile dysfunction or ed). Loss of desire these include prostate cancer and cancers of the bladder, colon, or rectum surgery is part of the treatment for most bladder cancers. More about dealing with sexual issues, please see our document sexuality for the man with cancer information for men and women on sexuality and fertility issues after bladder cancer treatment, such as managing erections, menopause and contraception surgery for bladder cancer can cause erectile dysfunction. When the bladder is completely removed, the prostate is often removed as well. Nerves that send results options for male sexual dysfunction, primarily erectile dysfunction dysfunction caused by surgical intervention for bladder cancer treatment for cancers of the pelvic area, such as prostate cancer, rectal cancer, bladder cancer, and colon cancer, often cause sexual problems. In addition impotence be caused by several medical conditions, rather than risk facing the sexual dysfunction that usually accompanies radical cystectomy, they approaches to bladder cancer treatment include chemotherapy, ronnieb can the mesh used in hernia surgery cause difficulties for an rc, sex, can the cancer cells be transmitted to me through sexual intercourse?. The treatment options for bladder cancer largely depend on how advanced the for more information about urinary diversion and sexual problems after surgery (see 'patient information bladder cancer treatment; Non muscle nerve damage can occur, leading to erectile dysfunction (inability to have or some types of surgery and radiation therapy, such as for treating prostate, bladder or rectal cancer, carry a risk of erectile dysfunction. In addition, certain the cornell urologist specializing in treatment of erectile dysfunction is john and treating sexual dysfunction following radiation therapy for prostate cancer. (urine channel) passes between the two erectile bodies into the bladder a
Views: 726 Willow
Sunrise Hospital bladder cancer detection and treatment FOX5 Vegas KVVU 2
FOX5 Las Vegas interview with Dr. Jay Krishna about Bladder Cancer and Blue Light Cystoscopy with Cysview at Sunrise Hospital and Medical Center (Las Vegas, NV)
Views: 639 BLC Cysview
Monir Uddin report on 29th November 2014 on Bladder Cancer For the ATN Bangla UK part 1
This is a special report on bladder Cancer in UK by Monir Uddin. This is part 1 of part two which is broadcast on 29th November.
Views: 208 Monir uddin
Bladder cancer treatment in India at multispeciality hospitals
Bladder cancer treatment in India is provided at multispeciality hospitals in Mumbai, Delhi, Chennai by the team of expert medical professionals. Not only the Indian doctors are highly qualified but the support staff is also trained in providing high quality medical services. Bladder cancer refers to any of several types of malignant growths of the urinary bladder. It is a disease in which abnormal cells multiply without control in the bladder. Bladder cancer treatment remains a challenge despite significant improvements in preventing disease progression and improving survival. Bladder cancer treatment in India is available at low cost with all the modern facilities and techniques. Different types of treatment are available for patients with bladder cancer. Radiation therapy is a cancer treatment that uses high-energy x-rays or other types of radiation to kill cancer cells or keep them from growing. Chemotherapy is a treatment that uses drugs to stop the growth of cancer cells, either by killing the cells or by stopping them from dividing. Biologic therapy is another treatment for cancer that uses the patients immune system to fight cancer. Substances made by the body or made in a laboratory are used to boost, direct, or restore the bodys natural defenses against cancer. This type of cancer treatment is also called biotherapy or immunotherapy. Bladder cancer treatment in India is considered as best as it is performed using the finest and the modern facilities and latest technology. Medical tourism in India has goal to restore optimal health of patient within state-of-the-art facilities and comfortable and relaxing environment. To get more information on Bladder cancer treatment in India visit http://www.forerunnershealthcare.com or mail at enquiry@forerunnershealthcare.com or call us at +91-9371136499, +91-9860755000, + 1-415-599-2537 (USA) / +44-20-8133-2571 (UK).
Views: 1166 Saket Bezalwar
How can we optimize contemporary bladder cancer care?
Morgan Roupret, MD, PhD, from the Pitié-Salpétrière Hospital, Paris, France, discusses optimization of contemporary bladder cancer care at the European Association of Urology (EAU) conference 2017 in London, UK. He highlights that bladder cancer has been treated with the same tools for over 30 years, and speaks about new therapies which are now available. Prof. Roupret also points out why a multidisciplinary team approach is needed for bladder cancer management.
Views: 79 VJOncology
Southmead Hospital surgeons use robot to create a new bladder for cancer patients
Surgeons at Southmead Hospital are robotically constructing new bladders for cancer patients in a UK first. The procedure, known as a radical cystectomy and neo-bladder, used to be performed manually in open surgery by surgeons creating a new bladder for cancer patients who had to have the organ removed. Now Southmead Hospital, in Bristol, are making neo-bladders robotically from the patient's own bowel tissue inside their body for the first time. The keyhole surgery is less invasive, has a faster recovery time for patients.
Preventing cystectomy in patients with advanced or complicated bladder cancer
Morgan Roupret, MD, PhD, from the Pitié-Salpétrière Hospital, Paris, France, discusses preventing cystectomy in patients with advanced and complicated bladder cancer at the European Association of Urology (EAU) conference 2017 in London, UK. Currently, treatment for patients with advanced bladder cancer or urothelial inversion is a cystectomy. This has a significant impact on the patient’s quality of life. This can be avoided by removing the tumour, without performing a cystectomy, and treating circulating cells with systemic treatment, which will be available in the near future.
Views: 19 VJOncology
Lack Of Support For Lung Cancer Patients?
http://www.healthinsurancegroup.co.uk/ 46% experience delays in treatment for the UK's biggest type of cancer. A new report has been released revealing that lung cancer patients often feel that they are receiving a lack of support and information when it comes to their health. This video will explain why exactly these patients have been unsatisfied with their treatment within our healthcare system. A report by the UK Lung Cancer Coalition (UKLCC) has suggested that 46% of lung cancer patients have experienced some sort of delay in their treatment, while only 64% of patients actually received a prompt referral to the hospital after visiting their GP. Only 22% of patients admit to having continuous support from their clinical nurse specialist, while 57.1% revealed that they were met with a lack of accurate information when being diagnosed with the disease. The UKLCC is working towards changing this however, sending out recommendations for national and social health care organisations to help improve the quality of care for those inflicted with this terrible illness. Carol Porter, a spokesperson for the Health Insurance Group recently said "Despite major improvements in lung cancer services in recent years and many patients reporting a positive experience of care, there is much work to be done and we are pleased that the UKLCC is working toward improving the situation. Lung cancer continues to be the UK's biggest cancer killer. There are almost 35,000 deaths every year, which amounts to a greater death toll than breast cancer, prostate cancer, bladder cancer and leukaemia combined." We'd love to hear your thoughts on the matter. Please leave your interesting views and questions in the comments section below. To find out more about The Health Insurance Group, simply click the button displaying on the video right now.
Gall Bladder Removal Surgery..!! Cholecystectomy..!!
Cholecystectomy is the surgical removal of the gallbladder. It is a common treatment of symptomatic gallstones and other gallbladder conditions. Surgical options include the standard procedure, called laparoscopic cholecystectomy, and an older, more invasive procedure, called open cholecystectomy. The surgery can lead to postcholecystectomy syndrome, as well as more serious complications such as bile duct injury. Indications: Indications for cholecystectomy include inflammation of the gall bladder (cholecystitis), biliary colic, risk factors for gall bladder cancer, and pancreatitis caused by gall stones. Cholecystectomy is the recommended treatment the first time a person is admitted to hospital for cholecystitis. Cholecystitis may be acute or chronic, and may or may not involve the presence of gall stones. Risk factors for gall bladder cancer include a "porcelain gallbladder", or calcium deposits in the wall of the gall bladder, and an abnormal pancreatic duct. Cholecystectomy can prevent the relapse of pancreatitis that is caused by gall stones that block the common bile duct. Complications The most serious complication of cholecystectomy is damage to the bile ducts. This occurs in about 0.25% of cases. Damage to the duct that causes leakage typically manifests as fever, jaundice, and abdominal pain several days following cholecystectomy. The treatment of bile duct injuries depends on the severity of the injury, and ranges from biliary stenting via ERCP to the surgical construction of a Roux-en-Y hepaticojejunostomy. emphysematous cholecystitis bile leak ("biloma") bile duct injury (about 5–7 out of 1000 operations. Open and laparoscopic surgeries have essentially equal rate of injuries, but the recent trend is towards fewer injuries with laparoscopy. It may be that the open cases often result because the gallbladder is too difficult or risky to remove with laparoscopy) abscess wound infection bleeding (liver surface and cystic artery are most common sites) hernia organ injury (intestine and liver are at highest risk, especially if the gallbladder has become adherent/scarred to other organs due to inflammation (e.g. transverse colon) deep vein thrombosis/pulmonary embolism (unusual- risk can be decreased through use of sequential compression devices on legs during surgery) fatty acid and fat-soluble vitamin malabsorption
Views: 47215 SDM
Prostate Cancer Treatment Support | Cancer Research UK
To find out more about Prostate Cancer treatment support visit: http://www.cancerresearchuk.org/cancer-help/type/prostate-cancer/ This video describes the extra support that prostate cancer patients under treatment need, including some of the side effects prostate cancer has and how to manage with the physical issues of Prostate Cancer. More videos about prostate cancer are available at the end of this video. Dr. Vincent Gnanapragasm from Cambridge University talks us through common prostate cancer risk factors: A diagnosis of Prostate cancer is never easy to deal with. I’ve come to Cambridge University hospital to meet Dr. Vincent Gnanapragasam to find out how best to cope. Well Vincent what advice do you have? Certainly hearing you’ve got Cancer is devastating news for yourself and for your family. But I do tell my patients there is every reason to be optimistic. Many men will live with their cancers and cures are eminently possible in many cases. But for those who are struggling to cope there are support services in your own hospital or in your GP practice or indeed nationally which they should go to. Now as a result for treatment for prostate cancer I understand there can be some urinary symptoms? Different treatments for prostate cancer can cause some trouble with urinary symptoms. With surgery you might get incontinence or leakage of urine. With radiotherapy you may get irritability of the bladder, making someone want to pee more often. And those kind of things can be managed with treatments and medication. The key thing is to seek help early when that happens. And what about other physical issues that may come up for some people? A lot depends on the kind of treatment, radiotherapy may for instance cause bowl symptoms and diarrhea transiently. And men who get hormone therapy may find that they become very tired, they put on weight and lose their vitality. And understandably one of the things most people want to know about is how prostate cancer effects their sex life? Unfortunately the prostate being where it is has the nerves for erections wrapped around it and there is no doubt that treatments will cause problems with erectile failure or disfunction. But there is things that can be done to help with this. Medication for example, artificial devices and all these things are available to men who need it after treatment. So can men have children after treatment? So if you have surgery the tubes as they were will be disconnected. However you can still retrieve sperm for fertility that was necessary. In radiotherapy in general that doesn’t affect fertility, the hormone therapy can suppress that for some time. Coping with prostate cancer isn’t easy but it’s good to hear that if you are having any problems there is lots of help available. For more information visit the Cancer Research UK website or see the other videos in this series.
Views: 15083 Cancer Research UK
Gallbladder & Gallstone Removal Surgery
Until the 1990s, gallbladder surgery required a large open incision and a hospital stay of several days. In the 1990s, the procedure, still widely used, became laparoscopic, requiring only four small keyhole incisions for pencil-like instruments, resulting in a faster recovery. In 2011, the Food and Drug Ad­ministration (FDA) approved new technology that allows surgeons to perform this operation as a same-day procedure with a single incision in the navel with little scarring. The surgeon sits at a computer terminal, operating a robot to guide the tools. The technology was approved by the FDA in 2000, but only recently has it been approved for single-incision gallbladder surgery. RWJUH is one of the few hospitals in New Jersey offering this procedure. Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/c/GreatestMedicalCaseStudies/?sub_confirmation=1 Warning: This video contains educational medical content that may not be preferred by all viewers. Please use discretion when watching this video. Furthermore, take no medical advice from this channel. Consult a doctor for medical advice. We are not doctors and we are not your doctor! Comedone Extractor Tool from Amazon: http://amzn.to/2dI8eeH World's Greatest Animals: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC7lZW4rHx7zcclvlsSdfTew?sub_confirmation=1 Twitter: https://twitter.com/asboxoffice Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/freakymedical http://www.instagram.com/cystbursting Trypophobia and Fear of Holes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OlOjxrSHhdI&list=PL2x0yQtfApPDGX98G_i3sK5xoeBb8Ksrq Join the ScaleLab Network: http://scalelab.com/apply?referral=8164 Please use our videos as a reminder to always wear gloves when doing a home medical procedure. Wash your hands and keep a sterile environment. * We are not doctors. Always consult a real medical professional. In an emergency, go to the hospital! https://www.youtube.com/user/greatestmedical Comedone Extractor Kit: http://www.amazon.com/dp/B00KP5TS4Y/?tag=wrestling911c-20 Blackhead Extractor: http://www.amazon.com/dp/B00QP64BXK/?tag=wrestling911c-20 Blemish Remover Kit from Amazon: http://amzn.to/2spdpbB RESTMORE natural Sleep Aid: http://www.buyRESTMORE.com
Cancer Treatment and Radiotherapy Planning - Cancer Research UK
Radiotherapy is the use of high energy X-rays to treat cancer. It is a very common treatment for cancer. Learn what happens when you have radiotherapy for brain tumours and head and neck cancers. It is important when treating cancer to have the proper advice and to understand the treatments. This is a Cancer Research UK video. Learn more about radiotherapy at http://www.cancerresearchuk.org/cancer-help/about-cancer/treatment/radiotherapy/
Views: 26215 Cancer Research UK
Robotic Prostatectomy | Prostate Cancer | Oncologist | Manipal Hospitals
This video is an informative animated presentation that explains in detail about robotic prostatectomy. If you have prostate cancer that has not spread beyond your prostate, your doctor may recommend robotic radical prostatectomy to remove your prostate gland. Prostate cancer is an abnormal growth of cells lining the tubular gland tissue inside your prostate. Your surgeon will make a small incision near your belly button and insert a plastic tube called a port. Carbon dioxide gas will be pumped into your abdomen through this port. The gas will inflate your abdomen giving your surgeon more room to see and move the surgical tools. After your abdomen is inflated a high-definition camera will be inserted into the port. Your surgeon will make additional port incisions for robotic instruments as well as for instruments used by patient side assistance. An assistant will insert all of the robotic tools through these ports. Unlike standard laparoscopic instruments, these tools can rotate 360 degrees and have more flexibility than a human wrist. Seated at a special console, your surgeon will operate the robotic arms and the camera with joystick like controls and foot pedals. Watch the video to know more in detail about robotic prostatectomy. Best Hospital in India: Manipal Hospitals is one of the top multi-specialty hospital in India located at all major cities like Bangalore, Vijayawada, Visakhapatnam, Goa, Salem, Jaipur, Mangalore. Provides world class 24/7 Emergency services. Our top surgeons are expertise in offering best treatment for Heart, Brain, Cancer, Eye, Kidney, Joint replacement surgery & all major surgeries at affordable cost. Health Check-up packages are also available. To know more visit our website : https://www.manipalhospitals.com/ Get Connected Here: ================== Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ManipalHospitalsIndia Google+: https://plus.google.com/111550660990613118698 Twitter: https://twitter.com/ManipalHealth Pinterest: https://in.pinterest.com/manipalhospital Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/company/manipal-hospital Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/manipalhospitals/ Foursquare: https://foursquare.com/manipalhealth Alexa: http://www.alexa.com/siteinfo/manipalhospitals.com Blog: https://www.manipalhospitals.com/blog/
Views: 298248 Manipal Hospitals
USQ - Australia: Bioinformatics Radiotherapy, Dr Jesus Lopez
USQ Bioinformatics Senior Lecturer, Dr Jesus Lopez, will lead a world first study that will look at genes and their responsiveness to radiotherapy in bladder cancer sufferers. The study will be undertaken from next year and is of great importance to bladder cancer patients worldwide. 'When treating bladder cancer there are two types of treatment, radiotherapy and removing the bladder,' Dr Lopez said. 'About 45 percent of bladder cancer patients require radiotherapy or surgery and radiotherapy has a failure rate of 50 percent, while surgery (bladder removal) diminishes quality of life considerably. 'What we want to do is use Bioinformatics to test patient's genes and see if we can predict whether or not radiation will work and discover which genes are involved in tumour-death.' Support for the research has come from abroad, with interested stakeholders in the UK keeping an eye on the results. 'The project is in collaboration with Cancer Research UK, The University of Ulster and the University of Leicester,' Dr Lopez said. 'Patients used in the study will be from the UK, while we will use bioinformatics to analyse data here.' Dr Lopez has also received backing from the Australian Research Council (ARC) for the study after receiving a Discovery Grant worth $170,000. 'These Discovery Grants are very competitive and are not only based on the project that you want to do but also on your background,' he said. 'It is a vote of confidence and if you get some promising results there is an opportunity to be continually funded by the ARC.' The research team now have three years to complete phase one of the study, which will involve analysing thousands of genes. 'There are about 30,000 genes in every person, which means that each time we do an experiment we are looking at 30,000 different values. 'Although we will start in 2007, we have been given three years to complete phase one.' Media Contact: Josh Ada, USQ Media, +61 7 4631 1628, 0403 643 192
Views: 3124 Jesus LopezDoNaDo
St George’s University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust
St George’s University Hospitals offers unique and highly specialised services for bladder and renal cancer to a very wide base of patients across the South East of England and beyond. Key to these services is offering patients choice and options in treatment plans. There is a dedicated urologist for each case and dedicated service for bladder and renal cancer. Every bladder cancer patient is offered robotic surgery and 95% of surgery is minimally invasive. Because of this, the hospital can offer surgery to a wider population including older patients and 20% of patients are over 80 years of age. For kidney cancer the hospital can offer several treatment options including HiFu treatment. The department has strong links with radiologists and can offer embolization for both benign and malignant tumours. Patient can choose to have treatment close to where they live as St George’s University Hospitals provides services at 4 locations: Croydon University Hospital, Epsom Hospital, Queen Mary’s Hospital and St George’s. Patients have a full discussion with a multi-disciplinary team about their treatment. This ensures standardisation of care. Patients are supported by nurse specialists for help with disease management. There is a sense of shared ownership between the patient and surgeon about treatment plans. This a long term relationship and continuity of care is very important. http://www.stgeorges.nhs.uk
Views: 763 WebsEdgeHealth
ASCO 2015: Latest developments in prostate cancer treatment
Visit http://www.ecancer.org for more Prof Sternberg (San Camillo and Forlanini Hospitals, Rome, Italy) chairs a discussion at ASCO 2015 for ecancertv with Prof Clarke (The Christie Hospital, Manchester, UK), Prof Efstathiou (MD Anderson Cancer Center, Houston, USA), and Prof Fizazi (Institut Gustave Roussy, Paris, France) about the latest in novel agents and treatment strategies for prostate cancer.
Views: 992 ecancer
Linda's Story - Two-Time Cancer Survivor | IU Health Saxony Hospital
Meet Linda Blair. After being in remission from bladder cancer, it came as a shock when she was diagnosed with breast cancer in August 2013. Linda received treatment from Dr. Patricia Rae Kennedy at IU Health Saxony Hospital. Hear her story and find out why she now won't go anywhere else.
Views: 7126 IUHealth
Radiation Therapy for Cancer Treatment
When treating cancer, radiation x-rays are therapeutic and damage cancer cells within and around the tumor, as opposed to common diagnostic x-rays that you would receive with a chest x-ray for example. Radiation Therapy may be used to treat cancer, keep the cancer from spreading, slow the growth of cancer or relieve cancer symptoms.
Prince William joins nurses in theatre at cancer hospital
Prince William joins nurses in theatre at cancer hospital Prince William has followed in his late mother's footsteps as he joined medical professionals at the Royal Marsden hospital in Chelsea on Wednesday. The prince donned nurses scrubs and a medical mask during his visit emulating the late Princess Diana who acted as patron to the charity from 1989 and paid the hospital in Chelsea regular visits until her de*th in 1997. The Duke of Cambridge, President of the Royal Marsden NHS Foundation Trust, visited the Trust's facilities where he viewed two pioneering robotic surgeries. William learned how The Royal Marsden, the first hospital in the UK to introduce da Vinci robotic surgery in 2007, is revolutionising the way cancer patients are treated. The 35-year-old royal joined Professor Vinidh Paleri and his team in theatre as they perform minimally invasive robotic surgery on a patient with adenoid cystic carcinoma. Robotic surgery offers patients less invasive and shorter operations when compared to open surgery, with fewer scars, and faster recovery. The Royal Marsden has the largest and most comprehensive programme of robotic surgery for cancer in the UK, treating urological, gynaecological, head and neck, gastrointestinal and colorectal patients. The hospital has a poignant significance for William as it was the place Princess Diana visited on her first solo engagement in 1982. William became President of the Royal Marsden in 2007, taking over the Presidency from his mother who held the role from 1989 until her de*th in 1997. The Royal Marsden is the largest cancer centre in Europe, treating over 50,000 NHS and private patients every year. Today saw the future king, dressed in a blue top, trousers and cap, and wearing a pair of slip-on foam rubber Crocs, taken into the operating theatres of the Royal Marsden Hospital to watch tumours being removed from patients with the help of the machines. The Da Vinci robot allows surgeons to remotely cut away the cancerous growths as they operate two handheld controls connected to a 3D monitor located a few feet away from the patient. Dexterous consultants have been taught the skills needed to handle the robot which allows them to operate without resorting to major invasive procedures and William watched with fascination as Anne White, 67, from Newton Abbott, Devon, had a tumour cut away from her tongue. He peered at the 3D monitor as lead surgeon Professor Vin Paleri talked him through the procedure and then later watched another operation to remove a tumour from the base of 63-year-old Charles Ludlow's oesophagus. William talked about the skills of the surgeon when he met cancer patient Joe Omar, 63, and his wife Lynn, 59, and their daughter Leila, 27. The Duke joked with the 63-year-old comparing the Da Vinci robot to a computer game, saying: 'It's the same as the Playstation gear. 'You can see all the doctors have done Playstation. They let me watch but not to have a go.' Mr Omar, a retired anaesthetist from Sutton, south London, worked at the Royal Marsden in the 1980s where he met his radiographer wife, and was having tests after a tumour was removed from his bladder. William told him: 'It's fascinating watching the robot work, it's so precise, you see it up close and you can really see how the human body is and how it works. 'You're literally going right into the tumour so you see exactly with precision where the tumour is - it's incredible - I was really, really impressed with it.' Today is not the first time that William has entered the operating theatre as he is believed to be the first royal to witness surgery at Marsden during a visit back in 2013. The visit closely matched a 1996 visit by Princess Diana to Harefield Hospital in Middlesex, where she too donned surgical clothing to watching a heart operation on a small boy from Cameroon. The Duke first met with Professor Vinidh Paleri, Consultant Head and Neck Surgeon, and his team as they perform minimally invasive robotic surgery on a patient with adenoid cystic carcinoma. His Royal Highness will later join Mr Asif Chaudry, Consultant Upper GI/Oesophagogastric Surgeon, as he performs a robotic oesophagectomy, a procedure only available at The Royal Marsden. During the visit, The Duke will also learn more about the UK's first ever robotic fellowship programme, funded by the Royal Marsden Cancer Charity, which trains surgeons from other Trusts across the William will later join staff, volunteers, and supporters of 'Campaign Against Living Miserably' (CALM), a charity dedicated to preventing male suicide, to lend his support to their 'Best Man Project'. The father-of-twowill meet with volunteers and staff from CALM at High Road House, Chiswick, before joining a group of men who are taking part in filming 'Best Man Project' videos where they chat about the importance of friendship and issues around mental well-being.
Views: 312 Security Camera
Episode 84: Cannabis Oil in the Treatment of Cancer of the Bladder and Lymph Nodes in the Groin
A year after surgery to remove an aggressive tumour in the urethra, Steve Powell of the United Kingdom was diagnosed with bladder cancer as well as cancer of the lymph nodes in the groin. He opted for chemo but halfway through started taking cannabis oil, which, along with dietary changes, is improving his health. Use next link to contribute to this subtitle www.youtube.com/timedtext_video?ref=share&v=E15pbqqkoHc
homeopathic cancer treatment
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Views: 233 Hosek Kocer
What are the symptoms of prostate cancer? | Ask a Nurse
John, our Specialist Nurse, talks about some possible symptoms of prostate cancer, such as urinary problems, like needing to wee a lot more in the night or day. For more prostate information: https://prostatecanceruk.org/prostate-information Other signs can include finding blood in urine or semen. For more information, speak to one of our Specialist Nurses on 0800 074 8383 or go to our website: https://www.prostatecanceruk.org
Views: 55836 Prostate Cancer UK
TURP Transurethral Resection Prostate, Penis and Bladder - PreOp® Surgery - Patient Education
http://PreOp.com - Patient Education Company Your doctor has recommended that you undergo a Trans Urethral Resection of the Prostate - or TURP. But what exactly does that mean? The prostate gland is a walnut-sized organ that is part of your reproductive system. It provides some of the fluid contained in semen. The prostate is located just under the bladder and behind the testicles. The urethra -- a hollow tube that carries both urine and semen to the penis -- passes through the prostate. In some men, the prostate gland becomes enlarged. Symptoms of an enlarged prostate include: Patient Education * a full bladder feeling even when the bladder is empty * pain when urinating * weak urinary stream * infertility * and sexual dysfunction. To relieve you of your symptoms, your doctor feels that you would benefit from a surgical procedure called TURP. TURP is designed to relieve symptoms by reducing the size of the prostate. It is also a diagnostic procedure. Tissue removed during a resection of the prostate or TURP is routinely screened for the presence of cancer. So make sure that you ask your doctor to carefully explain the reasons behind this recommendation. Your Procedure: On the day of your operation, you will be asked to put on a surgical gown. You may receive a sedative by mouth and an intravenous line may be put in. Once on the table, your feet and legs will be placed in an elevated position with your knees apart. The nurse will swab the penis with an antiseptic solution. Your doctor will then lift your penis upward. A well-lubricated instrument called a resectoscope is then gently inserted into the urethra. When the resectoscope reaches the back of the penis, your doctor will pull the penis downward in order to create a straight path into the prostate. Using this tool, your doctor will then scrape excess tissue from the prostate, restoring it to its normal size. Tissue removed from the prostate may be sent a laboratory for analysis. When the surgery is complete, your doctor will remove the resectoscope. Your doctor will probably ask you to wear a temporary Foley catheter. A Foley catheter is a narrow tube inserted through your urethra and into your bladder. The catheter is connected to a bag that is attached to your leg by a strap. While the Foley catheter is in place, urine will pass from your bladder into the bag. You will not need to urinate into a toilet. The nurse will show you how to change the bag when it is full. An appointment will be made for you to return to the doctor's office in a couple of days to have the catheter removed. As soon as the anesthesia wears off and you feel comfortable, you'll be allowed to leave. Patient Education Company
Prostate Cancer Care Appeal - giving men the best possible future.
Find out more about our Appeal to raise £2 million to buy two new surgical robots to treat men in Bristol and the South West with prostate cancer. Prostate cancer is the most common cancer in men. Every day more than 130 men are diagnosed with the disease in the UK. Unfortunately we will all know someone affected – a brother, son, father, grandfather, husband, partner or friend. Southmead Hospital is the one of the largest urological centres in the country. It is a designated as a European Centre of Excellence and also one of five centres recognised by The Urology Foundation (TUF) to train the next generation of robotic surgical consultants. Our team of leading surgeons have ensured that we are at forefront of prostate cancer care in the UK. But having helped save the lives of 1000s of men, our robot is now ageing. We need your support to help give more men in Bristol and the South West the very best prospect of recovery and survival through our Prostate Cancer Care Appeal. Why robotic surgery? Robotic prostate surgery is much better for men suffering with prostate cancer than traditional methods – it’s more accurate, less invasive, causes less blood loss, and reduces the length of stay in hospital. Men also have much better long term prospects for a full recovery. Your donations will: * Purchase two robots for the hospital to meet growing demand * Fund new diagnostic and treatment options * Support the training of the next generation of robotic surgeons It’s an ambitious appeal, but with your support we can protect and give men the best possible future. www.southmeadhospitalcharity.org.uk/prostate
English/Nat For most people, mistletoe is just a Christmas decoration. But it's much more than that for thousands of cancer patients. A drug based on mistletoe appears to be helping cancer sufferers to combat the disease. Flowers for Christmas - but mistletoe for life. That's the view of doctors here at Park Attwood hospital in the rural English Midlands. And it's certainly the experience of Roy Nixon, a man of fifty who was diagnosed as suffering from prostate cancer in 1991. He's being treated with so-called mistletoe therapy, involving a drug called Iscador. He says that since he started taking Iscador four years ago - in conjunction with conventional anti-cancer drugs - his condition has improved markedly. SOUNDBITE: "Quite honestly, before I came here, before I'd heard of mistletoe, I'd never have dreamed that it could have any medicinal purposes at all. I only ever saw mistletoe as something that you hang above your head before you kiss somebody. It has been quite an eye-opener, really. Quite amazing." SUPERCAPTION: Roy Nixon, cancer patient Nixon's consultant, Dr Frank Mulder, practises both conventional and complementary medicine. He says the mistletoe-based drug has been shown to benefit most cancer patients under his care: SOUNDBITE: "The experience so far suggests that by and large, for most forms of cancer, it is helpful, and also in other conditions that have to do with problems on the level of the immune system. So, for instance, in the United States, it's got a licence from the FDA in the context of AIDS research." SUPERCAPTION: Dr Frank Mulder, Park Attwood hospital This is the UK headquarters of Weleda, the multi-national natural-medicine company that makes Iscador. Scientists here say mistletoe contains a protein called lectine, which stimulates the body's immune system and helps to kill off cancerous cells. They point to research, based on more than four thousand cases, which suggests that cancer patients taking Iscador live an average of three months longer than those who aren't given the drug. The company's pharmaceutical director says the medicinal properties of mistletoe have been known for decades: SOUNDBITE: "During the summer, the actual plant is taken, leaf and very young berries; and in the winter, the leaf and the white berries that we know at this time of year, taken off the plant. They are then taken through some rollers, so that the whole plant is crushed, and the juice from that is used to prepare the extracts." SUPERCAPTION: Ian Wiggle, pharmaceutical director, Weleda UK The orthodox medical establishment regards mistletoe therapy with a degree of scepticism. It points to a lack of convincing clinical evidence. But for patients such as Roy Nixon, the evidence speaks for itself. He believes mistletoe may have given him a new lease of life. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/0467a931f31543fd892bfb27fe2c9cfd Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 332 AP Archive