1. Operation of laparoscopic gallbladder
Today, the standard in the surgical treatment of calculosis is a trachea. It is usually performed in the conditions of chronic and acute inflammation of the toothpaste and of the polyposis of the toothpaste.
2. Laparoscopic hernia surgery (TAP and TEP)
Minimally invasive surgery in the treatment of the preponderant hernia increasingly takes primacy over open surgery. Proven rapid recovery (recommended for athletes and people whose profession requires physical exertion) and the possibility of double action surgery in one act.
3. Laparoscopic hernia of the anterior abdominal wall (TAP)
It is usually performed through three incisions on a diameter up to 15 mm, providing a complete view of the defect on the anterior wall of the trunk that is most often multilocular. It allows a permanent solution of the problem with the help of a network positioned inside the defect, avoiding large and painful abdominal cuts.
4. Laparoscopic obesity surgery (Sleeve & Bypass)
The two most common bariatric operations in the world, with the best and lasting effects. In addition to reducing the gastric reservoir and filling the part of the digestive tract, which reduces the absorption of food, this operation also reduces the sense of hunger. These operations have long been classified in so-called metabolic interventions because of their effects in the treatment of diabetes, hyperlipidemia, hypertension and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, formed in the field of obesity.
5. Endoscopic setting of a gastric balloon for the treatment of obesity
In short-term general anesthesia, a balloon is placed endoscopically in the stomach, whose role is to reduce the ability of the stomach and increase satiety. It is suitable as an alternative for patients who have a contraindication due to co-morbidity or refuse bariatric surgery. It is also used in the preparatory phase for bariatric surgery. After six months, the comic can be removed or replaced with a new one.
6. Percutaneous endoscopic gastrostomy (PEG)
The minimally invasive method is often indicated in patients who have degenerated swallowing caused by malignant or benign disorders of the esophagus or by neurological diseases that result in impaired deglutition. This method allows the patient's nutrition by positioning the catheter directly in the stomach. It is performed under local anesthesia. Further care for the stomach and nutrition is not required by trained medical personnel.
7. Place the stent into the esophagus to resolve the malignant narrowing of the esophagus
Endoscopic intervention that, without classical surgery, solves the problem of difficulty in swallowing / inability to swallow in advanced esophageal tumors. The procedure is well tolerated and performed endoscopically under short-term anesthesia.
8. Toraxoscopic and laparoscopic surgery of malignant tumors of the esophagus (tIME)
Until a few years ago, this complex surgical procedure of radical removal of the esophagus was unthinkable without major surgical cuts on the abdomen and chest. Recovery is fast, the results are comparable and in some aspects superior to classical surgery.
9. Laparoscopic surgery of the hijati of the esophagus hernia
The stomach is created when a stomach or an entire stomach migrates in the chest. Laparoscopic surgery is a gold standard in the treatment of this disease. Surgery is performed routinely with 5 cuts on the skin size of 5-15 mm, regardless of the size of the hernia.
10. Laparoscopic antireflux procedure to resolve GERB
Gastro-esophageal reflux significantly affects the quality of life. As an alternative to permanent drug therapy, surgical treatment with a minimally invasive approach offers a lasting solution to this problem. The same surgical procedure is very similar to the operation of gastric hernias.
11. Laparoscopic surgery of ahalase (cardiospasms)
A benign disorder of the esophagus with a thickening of the muscular layer of the esophagus and thereby affects patients for years struggling with difficult food intake. The treatment of this disease involves a laparoscopic surgery in which the muscular layer of the esophagus is intertwined and allows again the free passage of food through the esophagus.
12. Laparoscopic or thoracoscopic esophageal diverticular surgery
Laparoscopic or thoracoscopic surgery of the esophagus diverticulum The esophagus diverticulum is the bagular enlargement of the lumen of the esophagus. The problem occurs when the food that normally passes through the eyebrows falls into this wide extension and in this way prevents the further passage of food into the stomach. The operation involves the removal of this extension and is typically performed by a minimally invasive approach.
13. Laparoscopic or thoracoscopic surgery of benign tumors of the esophagus
These tumors are rare, but with regard to limited space, they can give rise to various complications with their growth; therefore, they require a surgical treatment that is minimally invasive. As this avoids the classic chest opening, recovery is quick and patients return to their daily routine in a short period of time.
14. Reconstructive procedures due to benign narrowing of the esophagus
These procedures involve creating a new esophagus most often from the stomach, colon or small intestine. Operations are performed with open or combined open / thoracoscopic approach. After the operation, quality of life is significantly improved, which is the goal of this type of surgery.
15. Radical surgery of hypopharynx tumors
Radical surgery of the malignant tumors of the hypopharynx is the only potentially treatable therapeutic option in the treatment of this disease. Radical surgery involves the removal of tumors and lymph nodes in the neck with the reconstruction of the digestive tract, which allows the patient to feed safely after surgery.
16. Laparoscopic resolution of the narrowing of the stomach caused by the ulcer
The magnification provided by the laparoscopic optics allows a precise denervation of the glands in order to reduce the acid pain, after which a by-pass is created with a thin tube, that is the obstruction of the obstacle. The operation is performed through 5 small cuts on a 5-15 mm diameter skin, as well as most laparoscopic gastric procedures.
17. Laparoscopic removal of benign tumors of the stomach
Although their biological behavior is most often benign, these gastric tumors can occur in life with dangerous gastric bleeding or obstruction of the stomach lumen. An operation is a gold standard in the treatment of these tumors. The operation is performed laparoscopically under conditions of general anesthesia through 5 cuts on the stomach of a diameter between 5 and 15 mm and involves the complete removal of the tumor.
18. Laparoscopic radical gastrectomy in the treatment of malignant tumors of the stomach
The operation involves the removal of all or part of the stomach with associated lymph node. The magnification provided by laparoscopic optics allows a more precise work with less blood loss, a precise removal of the lymphatic glands, with a significantly faster recovery and a lower intensity of postoperative pain and an incomparably better cosmetic effect. All this allows a short stay in the hospital and a quick start of chemotherapy and radiotherapy if necessary.
19. Laparoscopic resection of the colon by cancer
Colon cancer is the most common carcinoma in men and the third most common in women. Laparoscopic surgery is possible regardless of the affected segment of the colon. A precise job with laparoscopic instruments avoids contact with the tumor itself, with an adequate removal of the lymphatic glands. Laparoscopic surgery significantly reduces the possibility of wound infections that are not uncommon in open colon surgery. The reduction in hospital stay and the rapid recovery also make it possible to start the therapy early if necessary after surgery.
20. Laparoscopic removal of the spleen
Laparoscopic spleen removal (splenectomy) is more commonly reported in patients with haematological disorders. It is performed through 4 small cuts on the stomach, without a large tissue trauma and a large abdomen.
21. Laparoscopic bowel resection due to inflammatory diseases
One of the known complications of inflammatory bowel disease, particularly Crohn's disease, is chronic lumbar cramp. Laparoscopic surgery is performed under conditions of general anesthesia through 4-5 cuts on the abdomen of 5-15 mm in diameter and involves the removal of the affected part of the intestine and the suppression of the continuum of the digestive tract. Laparoscopic surgery involves minimal trauma of the abdominal wall and tissue in the abdominal cavity with the activation of a smaller inflammatory response, which is also high in this group of patients.
22. Laparoscopy diagnostic / laparoscopic biopsy
In some hematological diseases (lymphoma), diagnostic laparoscopy with biopsy is necessary for the histopathological confirmation of the disease if the diagnosis of the disease can not be performed with other less invasive diagnostic procedures. Surgery is performed under short-term anesthesia through 3-4 fewer incisions on the abdomen and involves biopsies of change, lymph node or liver and spleen.