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Accident & Emergency

Emergency Department (ED),
also known as accident & emergency (A&E),
emergency room (ER),
or casualty department is a medical
treatment facility specializing
in acute care of patients who present without
prior appointment, either by their own
means or by ambulance.


Arthroscopy (also called arthroscopic surgery)
is a minimally invasive surgical procedure
in which an examination and sometimes
treatment of damage of the interior of
a joint is performed using an arthroscope.


Medicine is the applied science or practice
of the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of disease.
t encompasses a variety of health care
practices evolved to maintain and restore health by
the prevention and treatment of illness in human beings.


Orthopedics is the study of the human
musculoskeletal system.The Greek word 'ortho' means
straight or correct and 'pedics'
comes from the Greek 'pais' meaning children.
For many centuries, orthopedists have been
involved in the treatment of crippled children.

ICU Services

ICU Services - The Intensive Care Unit (ICU),
is a very challenging environment.
Intensive Care Units treat critically ill patients and do so
in an environment where the medical,
nursing and respiratory teams have to anticipate
problems and stay one step ahead of the
patient's illness to be successful.

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General Surgery

General surgery, despite its name, is a surgical specialty that focuses on abdominal intestines including esophagus, stomach, small bowel, colon, liver, pancreas, gallbladder and bile ducts, and often the thyroid gland (depending on the availability of head and neck surgery specialists). They also deal with diseases involving the skin, breast, soft tissue, and hernias. These surgeons deal mainly in the Torso.

It includes all types of abdominal surgery like major organ resections, laparoscopic minimal invasive procedures like cholecystectomies, hernias, appendicectomies, resections, thoracic surgery, cancer surgery including head and neck surgery, breast surgery, anorectal procedures with the use of staples, and major trauma and emergency work.

Our Specialties In -
  • Thoracic surgery
  • Plastic surgery
  • Surgical Critical Care
  • Trauma surgery
  • Laparoscopic surgery
  • Colorectal surgery
  • Vascular surgery
  • Endocrine surgery
  • Dermatological Surgery


Recurrent bleeding, sliding down of the anal parts, painful and hard stools are some of the common problems faced by patients suffering from piles. A change in dietary habits as also the remedies provided by various fields of medicine provides only a temporary relief. Conventional therapies like injection of piles, banding, etc., also fail to provide a permanent cure. Pain associated with such procedures and in the week to follow, not to mention the loss of working hours, make these options unfavorable to the patient.

After years of surgical research, the 21st century saw the invention of stapler surgery (MIPH), which ensures a complete removal of piles from its roots in a circumferential 360 degree pattern. This surgery certainly has an edge over its counterparts because of the minimal blood loss and negligible pain. The patient has to undergo just 24 hour hospitalisation and can return to work in 3 days. This technique also carries the advantage of a shorter operating time and the least chance of recurrence.

Thus, with expanding horizons in the surgical field and rise of stapler surgery, patients of piles can heave a sigh of relief.


A hernia is the protrusion of an organ or the fascia of an organ through the wall of the cavity that normally contains it. There are different kinds of hernia, each requiring a specific management or treatment.

Hernias may or may not present with either pain at the site, a visible or palpable lump, or in some cases more vague symptoms resulting from pressure on an organ which has become "stuck" in the hernia, sometimes leading to organ dysfunction. Fatty tissue usually enters a hernia first, but it may be followed or accompanied by an organ.

Symptoms may not be present in some inguinal hernias while in some other hernias, including inguinal, they are. Symptoms and signs vary depending on the type of hernia. In the case of reducible hernias, a bulge in the groin or in another abdominal area can often be seen and felt. When standing, such bulge becomes more obvious. Besides the bulge, other symptoms include pain in the groin that may also include a heavy or dragging sensation, and in men, there is sometimes pain and swelling in the scrotum around the testicular area.

Calling your health care provider -

Call your doctor right away if -
  • You have a painful hernia and the contents cannot be pushed back into the abdomen using gentle pressure
  • You develop nausea, vomiting, or a fever along with a painful hernia
  • You have a hernia that becomes red, purple, dark, or discolored
Call your doctor if -
  • You have groin pain, swelling, or a bulge
  • You have a bulge or swelling in the groin or belly button, or that is associated with a previous surgical cut.