Laparoscopy (also known as keyhole surgery) is a type of surgical procedure that allows a surgeon to access the inside of the abdomen and pelvis without having to make large incisions in the skin.
PROFESSIONAL MEDICAL SERVICE OF LAPROSCOPIC SURGERY
Large incisions can be avoided during laparoscopy because the surgeon uses an instrument called a laparoscope. This is a small tube that has a light source and a camera, which relays images of the inside of the abdomen or pelvis to a monitor.
Laparoscopy can be used to help diagnose a wide range of conditions that develop inside the abdomen or pelvis. It can also be used to carry out surgical procedures, such as removing a damaged or diseased organ, or removing a tissue sample for further testing (biopsy)
This Procedure Helps Secure Vital Information For The Diagnosis Of A Wide Range Of Disorders.
- Laparoscopic Hysterectomy
- Ovarian Cyst Removal
- Laparoscopic Management Of Ectopic Pregnancies
- Laparoscopic Myomectomy
- Sterilization (Tubal Ligation)
- Tubal Patency
- Laparoscopic Reversal Of Tubal Ligation
There Are Multiple Benefits To Opting For Laparoscopic Procedures Such As:
- Minimal Tissue Damage, Hence Less Pain.
- Faster Recovery & Resumption Of Daily Activities.
- Minimal Postoperative Infections.
- Smaller Tiny Incisions Requiring Single Stitches And Hence Less Scarring.
- Minimal Incidence Of Wound Infections.
- Quicker And Accurate Diagnosis.
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The smaller incisions are less painful. As a result, we see a decreased need for pain medication, shorter recovery time and better cosmetic result. Patients are able to eat when they feel ready, and there is less internal scarring.
This is usually individualized based on the surgery and the patient. Most patients require pain medication for one week following surgery. It may be advised to avoid intercourse, baths, douching, strenuous exercise or heavy lifting (above 15 lbs.) for 4-6 weeks. Many patients choose to return to work at two weeks, provided their job is not physically strenuous.