Ureteroscopy

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Dr. Narmada Prasad Gupta

  • Doctor of Science(D.Sc), Rani Durgawati Vishwa Vidyalaya, Jabalpur - 2009, M.Ch.(Urology), AIIMS, New Delhi - 1977, M.S.(Surgery), Government Medical College, Jabalpur - 1974, M.B.B.S., Government Medical College, Jabalpur - 1970
  • 40 years experience

Dr. Shivaji Basu

  • MS, FRCS(Edinburg London)
  • 36 years experience

Dr. (Col.) Rajeev sood

  • MS., DNB (gen surg), MCh., DNB (Urology).
  • 35 years experience

Dr. M M Bansal

  • MS, M.Ch (Urology)
  • 35 years experience

Dr. Anant Kumar

  • MBBS, (1974) King George Medical university, Lucknow, MS - General Surgery, (1982) Postgraduate Institute of Medical Education & Research, Chandigarh, M. Ch - Urology/Genito-Urinary Surgery, (1986) Postgraduate Institute of Medical Education & Research,Chandigarh, D.N.B- Urology- national Board of India
  • 32 years experience

Dr. Prof. P.B. Sivaraman

  • FRCS, MCh., MS
  • 30 years experience

Dr. Rakesh Khera

  • M.Ch (Genito Urinary Surgery), Grant Medical College, 2000, DNB (Genito Urinary Surgery), National Board of Examinations, 1991, M.S. (General Surgery), MG Institute of Medical Sciences, Wardha, 1994, M.B.B.S., MG Institute of Medical Sciences, Wardha, 1991
  • 27 years experience

Dr. Anjan Das

  • MCh(Urology)
  • 23 years experience

Dr. Raj Kalyan Gopala Krishna

  • DNB(Urology)
  • 23 years experience

Dr. A.S Bawa

  • MS and MCh from PGIMER, Chandigarh
  • 22 years experience

Dr. Ramesh Mahajan

  • MS, Mch(Urology)
  • 20 years experience

Dr. Pankaj N Maheshwari

  • MS, Mch(Urology)
  • 18 years experience

Dr. Prithwiraj Ghoshal

  • M.Ch (Urology)-2004-2007. (PGIMER), MRCS (EDIN) Part II-Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh-2003., MRCS (EDIN) Part I-Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh-2002., 4. MS (General Surgery) CNMCH 2000-2003, House Surgeon (Department of Surgery) (NRSMCH) Apr 1999 to Aug 1999., Rotating Internship (NRSMCH) Oct 1997-Sep 1998., M.B.B.S (NRSMCH) 1992-1997.
  • 18 years experience

Dr. K. M. Nanjappa

  • M. S - LTMCMNAMS (Genito- Urinary surgery)
  • 17 years experience

Dr. Vikram Aurora

  • MBBS
  • 16 years experience

Dr. Dushyant Nadar

  • M.S General Surgery from M.L.B Medical College Jhansi, National boards in Urology
  • 14 years experience

Dr. Prem Kumar K

  • DNB
  • 14 years experience

Dr. Ayush Choudhary

  • MCh(Urology)
  • 14 years experience

Dr. M G Shekar

  • MS, MRCS, MCh (Uro), FMAS
  • 13 years experience

Dr. Shrinivas Narayan

  • MCh(Urology)
  • 13 years experience

Dr. Manish Ahuja

  • M.Ch. (Urology) from King George Medical university, Lucknow, M.S. ( Surgery) from Christian Medical College, MBBS from Govt. Medical College, Patiala
  • 10 years experience

Dr. Sandeep Gupta

  • DNB (Urology)
  • 10 years experience

Dr. Ashish Jindal

  • M.B.B.S FROM Govt Medical College, M.S (General Surgery) and DNB (Urology)
  • 8 years experience

Dr. M. R. Pari

  • MCh (Urology), MS
  • 8 years experience

Dr. Feroz Amir Zafar

  • Robotic Surgery Training and Certification, Intuitive Surgical, Atlanta, USA, Observership Training in Men’s Health, Cleveland Clinic, Florida, USA, Fellowship in Kidney Transplant, Medanta – The Medicity, Gurgaon, India, MRCS, Royal College of Surgeons, England, DNB Urology, Apollo Hospitals, Hyderabad, India, FMAS(Fellowship in Minimal Access Surgery), AMASI, India, M.S.(Gen. Surgery), RIMS, Ranchi, India, MBBS (Hons.), MGMMC, Jamshedpur, India
  • 7 years experience

Dr. Piyush Varshney

  • M.Ch. (UROLOGY), M.S. (GENERAL SURGERY), M.B.B.S.
  • 6 years experience

Dr. Aman Gupta

  • M.Ch (Urology) (2009), M.S. (Gen. Surgery) (2003), M.B.B.S. (2000)
  • 6 years experience

Dr. Pushkar Shyam Chowdhury

  • MCh. (Urology)- Bombay Hospital Institute of medical Sciences (MUMBAI) , MS- General Surgery – Ramakrishna Mission Seva Pratishthan , M.B.B.S.- Calcutta Medical College
  • 6 years experience

Dr. Sudarshan kanti Baishya

  • DNB UROLOGY superspeciality. , M.S. (Safdarjung hospital, new delhi) , M.B.B.S.( JIPMER)
  • 4 years experience

Dr. Rahul Gupta

  • M.B.B.S., M.S. General Surgery , M.Ch. Neurosurgery
  • 0 years experience

Dr. Priyadarshi Ranjan

  • M.Ch Urology-2008
  • 0 years experience

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About Ureteroscopy

Ureteroscopy basically refers to theanalysis of the upper urinary tract, generally done using a ureteroscope that is passed through the urethra and the bladder, and then straight into the ureter; typically the lower 2/3 of the ureter remains accessible by this procedure. The procedure is found to be quite helpful in the analysis and treatment of diseases such as kidney stones. Smaller stones in the bladder or lower ureter can be eliminated in one piece, while bigger ones are typically broken before elimination during ureteroscopy.

The procedure includes the use of a small flexible or unbending device known as a ureteroscope to directly check and treat stones. The ureteroscope device, which gives a video image and features small “working” channels, is injected into the bladder and up the ureter until the stone is bump into. The stone can then either be broken up with a laser fiber or fetched out employing small baskets that are implanted into the working channels. The benefit of this type of surgery is that the body’s general openings are employed and no incisions need to be made.

Ureteroscopy is often a feasible way forward option for small stones in the ureter or kidney. Its triumph rate at wading these types of stones is typically higher in comparison to shockwave lithotripsy. In comparison to shockwave lithotripsy however, it may linked with enhanced discomfort after surgery, particularly when a stent is needed. Ureteroscopy also does not always gel well with large-size stones, as the small size of the instrument makes it hard to totally treat and eliminate such stones. In such cases a percutaneous approach may be favored.

Our urinary tract is considered as the body’s drainage system to discharge urine form the body, which is made up of wastes and extra fluid. In a bid to ensure normal urination to take place, all as soiled parts in the urinary tract must need to work together in the right way.

Kidneys. The kidneys refer to two bean-shaped organs, each about the size of a fist. They are situated just below the rib cage, one on each side of the spine. Regularly, the kidneys filter about 120 to 150 quarts of blood to generatearound 1 to 2 quarts of urine. The kidneys work both day as well as night; anindividual does not control what they do.

Ureters. Ureters are the thin tubes of muscle—one on each side of the bladder—that are meant to carry urine from each of the kidneys to the bladder.

Bladder. The bladder, situated in the pelvis between the pelvic bones, refers to a hollow, muscular, balloon-shaped organ that enlarges when it gets filled with urine. Thoughan individual does not control kidney function, he or she does control when the bladder empties. Bladder emptying is also called as urination. The bladder preserves urine until the person finds the right time and place to release it. A normal bladder mainly works like a reservoir and can hold 1.5 to 2 cups of urine. How often a person needs to urinate depends on how faster the kidneys yield the urine and fills the bladder. The muscles of the bladder wall staycalmed while the bladder fills with urine. When the bladder fills to its max, signals are sent to the brain covering a person to urine. During urination, the bladder empties through the urethra, situated at the bottom of the bladder.

Three sets of muscles need to work together such as a dam to keep the urine in the bladder.

The first set is the muscles of the urethra itself. The region where the urethra attaches with the bladder is the bladder neck. The bladder neck, comprised of the second set of muscles called the internal sphincter, helps urine stay in the bladder. The third set of muscles is the pelvic floor muscles, also known as external sphincter, which borders and wires the urethra.

When it comes to urinate, the brain tells the muscular bladder wall to stiffen, pressing urine out of the bladder. At the same time, the brain signals the sphincters to calm down. As the sphincters relax, urine exits the bladder through the urethra.

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