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Hernia Surgery


Postoperative Ventral Wall {Incisional} Hernia

Introduction It is the result of a failure of fascial tissues to heal & close following laparotomy. Such hernias can occur after any type of abdominal wall incision, although highest incidence is seen with midline & transverse incision. Laparoscopic port sites may also develop hernia defects in the abdominal wall fascia. Incidence & Etiology Modern rates of incisional hernia ranges from 2% to 11% Once belived that the majority of incisional hernia present within first 12 months following laparotomy, long term data indicate that at least one – third will present 5-10 years post-operatively. Multiple risk factors existRead the Rest…


Laparoscopic Inguinal Hernia Repair

Introduction Hernia is defined as an area of weakness or complete disruption of fibromuscular tissue of body wall causing protrusion of abdominal contents. Hernia in latin means “A Rupture”. Epidomology Of all groin hernias, 95% are hernias are of inguinal region with the remainder being femoral hernia. Inguinal Hernia is 9 times more common in men than women. Although femoral hernias are found more in females, the inguinal hernia is still the most common hernia in women. Anatomy of Groin Inguinal region has 2 rings, 2 boundaries & 2 borders. 2 Rings Internal Ring – A deep ringRead the Rest…


Hiatus Hernia

A hiatal hernia occurs when part of your stomach pushes upward through your diaphragm. Your diaphragm normally has a small opening (hiatus) through which your food tube (esophagus) passes on its way to connect to your stomach. The stomach can push up through this opening and cause a hiatal hernia.In most cases, a small hiatal hernia doesn't cause problems, and you may never know you have a hiatal hernia unless your doctor discovers it when checking for another condition. But a large hiatal hernia can allow food and acid to back up into your esophagus, leading to heartburn.Read the Rest…


Laparoscopic Nissen Fundoplication

The procedure is to reinforce the lower esophageal sphincter called Nissen fundoplication. In this procedure, the surgeon wraps the top of the stomach around the lower esophagus. This reinforces the lower esophageal sphincter, making it less likely that acid will back up in the esophagus. This surgery is done as a surgical treatment for GERD.


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