Minimally Invasive Thyroidectomy - endoscopic thyroidectomy will not leave behind unsightly scars. Performed under general anesthesia, the surgeon will first incise four tiny holes in the patient’s underarms and areola, with the largest one of 1.5 cm over the axilla and other three 5 mm incision around the areola. Equipment will then be placed inside the body through the incisions and remove the thyroid glands. A total thyroidectomy takes around 3.5 hours, while a partial thyroidectomy takes around 2.5 hours. Patients will be hospitalized for 3 to 5 days and may resume feeding and move around few hours after the surgery. As the underarms and areola wounds are barely noticeable, and the skin on the areola heals relatively quickly, patients will not be left with noticeable scars after the surgery. Patients who have undergone total thyroidectomy will also need to take Thyroxine as hormonal replacement. This is not necessary for patients who have undergone partial thyroidectomy. Traditional total thyroidectomy takes around 2.5 hours and is performed under general anesthesia. The doctor will create an incision of around 4cm on the thyroid gland and directly remove the thyroid gland. Patients may consume food and move around after the surgery, and will be hospitalized for around 3 to 5 days. They must also take thyroid hormone replacements. Patients who have only had part of the thyroid gland removed need not take this replacement. However, traditional thyroidectomy may leave unsightly scars on the neck, depending on the individual. Risks of Goiter Treatment •Usual surgical risks, including bleeding and infection. •Damage to the parathyroid glands, cramping occurs more easily and calcium deficiency. However, this situation is rare and patients can recover quickly even when it occurs. It is advisable to consult an experienced thyroidologist. •Laryngeal nerve damage, voice may become coarse, but this situation is rare.
Views: 6070 Esteem HK
While surgery is common in the treatment plan for those diagnosed with thyroid cancer, the surgery types, lengths and risks can vary greatly depending on the specific individual. Some are able to have minimally invasive procedures, while others must undergo total removal of thyroid tissues. Doctors and professionals discuss the different types of surgery associated with thyroid cancer, and how patients can talk with their surgeons about what to expect during recovery. Featuring: David Myssiorek, MD (New York University School of Medicine), Tracy S. Wang, MD (Medical College of Wisconsin in Milwaukee), Joshua Klopper, MD (University of Colorado)
Views: 4430 Vital Options International
Karmanos Cancer Center Minimally Invasive Thyroidectomy Ho-Sheng Lin, M.D. and patient Michelle Livingston
Views: 600 KarmanosCancer
The thyroid is a butterfly shaped gland with two lobes located on either side of the trachea. A minimally invasive thyroid lobectomy is the surgical removal of one of these lobes. This procedure is indicated in a variety of thyroid disorders, but most notably in cases of thyroid cancer. Learn more at http://columbiathyroidcenter.org/
Views: 14055 Columbia University Department of Surgery
Erica gave us an update on her thyroidectomy one year after her first interview and two years after the operation. She also offers advice for anyone recently diagnosed with thyroid cancer. See her video from last year here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=u8q5AKAJcz0&list=UUvrrpNGZ_WUWW4-jtXtbUCA Erica: Obviously I panicked immediately when I first heard the word "cancer." I was definitely very scared. It's always scary when you find out you have cancer or anything serious like that. My name is Erica Ervin and it's been two years since my thyroidectomy. My first surgery, it was just a one-inch scar. I mean, I really have no scars. My surgeries went really well. My first incision was an inch long, kind of in the front and center at the base of my neck. I actually ended up having cancer come back in one of my lymph nodes. Dr. Lee, in my surgery that I had last summer, removed, I believe it was twenty or so lymph nodes on the right side of my neck. And all of them were biopsied and only one contained cancer, so that was good. So for the rest of my life, every morning I have to take a hormone replacement pill. But it's okay, I just take mine in the morning first thing when I wake up with a full glass of water. And then get ready for the day and then I can have breakfast. And then you also have to have fairly regular blood testing because your levels can change throughout the years. So yeah, pretty much since after the first surgery I've felt pretty normal. Or as normal as I can feel. If I was talking to someone who was just diagnosed and found out they had to have surgery, I would definitely tell them it's okay to be afraid. But fortunately I know with thyroid cancer, it's very curable. Especially when caught in the beginning. The surgery is very minimally-invasive. The healing is...I found to be pretty quick. I was worried about scaring, and I'm sure most people are. The scaring was very minimal. Many people who meet me don't even know I've had two surgeries.
Views: 12895 Columbia University Department of Surgery
This video demonstrates the technique of total thyroid excision with lymph node removal for papillary thyroid cancer.
Views: 50161 MountSinaiMEMIS
This video shows how to treat a benigh thyroid nodule by one of the minimally invasive surgeries, Thyroid RadioFrequency Abalation(RFA) without causing carbonization of tissue using short tips of electrodes and the equipment. The effect of RFA is also added.
Views: 16016 COATHERMR APROKOREA
This is a video on the most common cancers that originate in the thyroid tissue. I created this presentation with Google Slides. Image were created or taken from Wikimedia Commons I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor. ADDITIONAL TAGS: Thyroid cancers The most common carcinomas that originate in the thyroid tissue Epi: Frequency of 80 percent (most common); good prognosis (10 year survival 95%); F:M 3:1; peak incidence in 30s to 50s Gross: irregular contours, no capsule around it Histo: nuclear clearing (nuclei appear empty - â€œOrphan Annie eyeâ€), nuclear grooves, intranuclear pseudoinclusions, psammoma bodies (calcifications) , reduced colloid, crowded cells, papillary architecture (sometimes present) Derived from follicular cells Increased risk: mutations (RET and BRAF), radiation exposure as child Spread: often by lymphatic invasion to cervical nodes, neck; slow growth Secretes thyroglobulin; takes up radioiodine Treat: lobectomy (maybe total thyroidectomy with lymph node removal) High risk pts get radioiodine tx TSH suppression with thyroid hormone replacement Epi: Frequency of 10 percent; more aggressive than papillary with early metastases; also F:M 3:1; peak in 40s to 60s Histo: monotonous/uniform population, overlapping follicular cells, microacinar formation, reduced colloid, might contain Hurthle cells Derived from follicular cells Increased risk: mutations in RAS Spread: often by vascular invasion; locally invasive, invades thyroid capsule Distal spread more common than papillary Invades blood vessels and invades through the capsule Differentiate from follicular adenoma: Secretes thyroglobulin; takes up radioiodine (except Hurthle cells) Same treatment: lobectomy (maybe total thyroidectomy with lymph node removal) High risk pts get radioiodine tx TSH suppression with thyroid hormone replacement Epi: Frequency of 5%; more aggressive than follicular with early metastases; Sporadic (80%) â†’ F:M 3:2, peak in 40s to 60s Familial (20%) â†’ F:M 1:1, peak onset at early age Histo: neuroendocrine appearance, â€˜packetsâ€™ of uniform cells; stroma made of amyloid (stains w Congo red) Derived from parafollicular cells (C (clear) cells); produces calcitonin Increased risk: family with MEN 2A and 2B (association), mutation in RET (proto-oncogene) Spread: early metastases Does not secrete thyroglobulin; does not take up radioiodine Same treatment: lobectomy (maybe total thyroidectomy w lymph node removal) Thyroid hormone replacement for normal TSH (no TSH suppression) Anaplastic carcinoma Left of image is amyloid, right of image is near normal thyroid follicles Anaplastic carcinoma AKA undifferentiated carcinoma (because itâ€™s poorly differentiated) Epi: Frequency of 3 percent; very aggressive, poor prognosis, most deadly; M:F 2:1, peak in 60s to 80s Histo: several variants, but all high grade Spread: infiltrative into local structures, soft tissue of neck; widespread metastases, early mortality Does not take up radioiodine Papillary carcinoma Follicular carcinoma Medullary carcinoma Anaplastic carcinoma
Views: 14159 MedLecturesMadeEasy
Thyroidectomy::: A thyroidectomy is an operation that involves the surgical removal of all or part of the thyroid gland. Head and Neck or Endocrine Surgeons often perform a thyroidectomy when a patient has thyroid cancer or some other condition of the thyroid gland (such as hyperthyroidism) or goiter. Other indications for surgery include cosmetic (very enlarged thyroid), or symptomatic obstruction (causing difficulties in swallowing or breathing). Thyroidectomy is a common surgical procedure that has several potential complications or sequelae including: temporary or permanent change in voice, temporary or permanently low calcium, need for lifelong thyroid hormone replacement, bleeding, infection, and the remote possibility of airway obstruction due to bilateral vocal cord paralysis. Complications are uncommon when the procedure is performed by an experienced surgeon. The thyroid produces several hormones, such as thyroxine (T4), triiodothyronine (T3), and calcitonin. After the removal of a thyroid, patients usually take a prescribed oral synthetic thyroid hormone—levothyroxine (Synthroid)—to prevent hypothyroidism. Less extreme variants of thyroidectomy include: "hemithyroidectomy" (or "unilateral lobectomy")—removing only half of the thyroid "isthmectomy"—removing the band of tissue (or isthmus) connecting the two lobes of the thyroid A "thyroidectomy" should not be confused with a "thyroidotomy" ("thyrotomy"), which is a cutting into (-otomy) the thyroid, not a removal (-ectomy) of it. A thyroidotomy can be performed to get access for a median laryngotomy, or to perform a biopsy. (Although technically a biopsy involves removing some tissue, it is more frequently categorized as an -otomy than an -ectomy because the volume of tissue removed is minuscule.) Traditionally, the thyroid has been removed through a neck incision that leaves a permanent scar. More recently, minimally invasive and "scarless" approaches such as transoral thyroidectomy have become popular in some parts of the world. Indications Thyroid cancer Toxic thyroid nodule (produces too much thyroid hormone) Multinodular goiter (enlarged thyroid gland with many nodules), especially if there is compression of nearby structures Graves' disease, especially if there is exophthalmos (bulging eyes) Thyroid nodule, if fine needle aspirate (FNA) results are unclear
Views: 13988 SDM
Dr. Halla F. Shami, a board certified otolaryngologist specializing in Head and Neck, Endoscopic Sinus, Minimal Access Thyroid, Minimally Invasive Parathyroid and Robotic Surgeries at The Ear, Nose, Throat and Plastic Surgery Associates, answers common questions relating to thyroid and parathyroid cancers. To learn more visit http://www.entorlando.com.
Views: 731 ENTOrlando
Thyroid surgery (thyroidectomy) can be very effective as a thyroid cancer treatment option. It's a minimally invasive procedure that is performed on an outpatient basis at La Peer Surgery Center. Learn more about thyroid cancer treatment at https://lapeerhealth.com/minimally-invasive-thyroidectomy/. La Peer Surgery Center provides thyroid surgery in Los Angeles preformed by Dr. Larian. The four kinds of thyroid cancer are papillary, follicular, medullary, and anaplastic. Papillary & Follicular are characterized generally as well differentiated (meaning they have more characteristics of the thyroid gland), while anaplastic is at the opposite end of the spectrum with little remaining similarity to the thyroid gland.
Views: 5592 La Peer
Expert parotid surgeon, Dr. Babak Larian, has created a comprehensive parotid surgery animation so that his patients can better understand the procedure. Learn more about parotid & facial nerve surgery at https://www.parotidsurgerymd.com/ A minimally invasive procedure pioneered by Dr. Larian, Micro-Parotidectomy is a revolutionary way to treat parotid tumors through the full or partial removal of the parotid gland. During the micro-parotidectomy procedure, or minimally invasive parotid surgery, Dr. Larian will remove the parotid tumor and a portion of the surrounding parotid gland through a very small and well-hidden incision near the ear - an approach that results in reduced pain, minimal scarring, and a quicker recovery. At the same time, Dr. Babak Azizzadeh, a leading facial nerve specialist and facial plastic surgeon, will monitor the facial nerve to ensure its safety and reduce the risk of surgical complications. Once the parotid tumor has been located and removed by Dr. Larian, Dr. Azizzadeh will then perform a reconstructive procedure to fill in the defect left behind by the removed portion of the gland. In addition to restoring symmetry to the face, this corrective procedure provides an added layer of protective tissue on top of the facial nerve, which helps prevent Frey's Syndrome. To achieve this, Dr. Azizzadeh will use muscle flaps, grafts, or a combination of these, dependent on the needs of each individual patient, to provide a positive aesthetic outcome and ensure the patient experiences minimal to no scarring. Micro-parotidectomy is commonly performed as an outpatient procedure; most patients do not require hospitalization and can return home the same day as surgery. Is Micro-Parotidectomy right for you? Everyone should be evaluated by a team of parotid and facial nerve surgery experts. Your smile is very important and we want to make sure you get the best care possible! For more information, contact the CENTER for Advanced Parotid & Facial Nerve Surgery at 310-461-0300. -- Connect With Us! Website: https://www.parotidsurgerymd.com/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/larianmd/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/babaklarian/ Yelp: https://www.yelp.com/biz/babak-larian-md-beverly-hills-3
Views: 87309 LarianMD
Thyroid neoplasm is a neoplasm or tumor of the thyroid. It can be a benign tumor such as thyroid adenoma, or it can be a malignant neoplasm, such as papillary, follicular, medullary or anaplastic thyroid cancer Classification of thyroid neoplasms WHO classification of thyroid tumours (1988) I. Epithelial tumours Benign Follicular adenoma and variants Others including hyalinizing trabecular adenoma Malignant Follicular carcinoma including minimally invasive, widely invasive and poorly differentiated subtypes Papillary carcinoma and variants including papillary microcarcinoma, follicular variant and diffuse sclerosing variant Medullary carcinoma and variants including mixed medullary-follicular carcinoma Undifferentiated (anaplastic) carcinoma Others II. Non-epithelial tumours Benign Malignant Angiosarcoma Others III. Malignant lymphomas IV. Miscellanous tumours
Views: 1206 Dr.G.Bhanu Prakash
This lecture is part of the IHMC Evening Lecture series. https://www.ihmc.us/life/evening_lectures/ Thyroid nodules are a common medical problem, with 4-5% of the population having a palpable nodule and nearly 50% having nodules detectable by thyroid ultrasound. The majority (90-95%) of these are benign and can usually be observed without surgery and those that are malignant most often have an indolent course that do not impact survival. Ultrasound pattern recognition results in far fewer biopsies. Some nodules that require biopsy are still indeterminate for malignancy under the microscope. Now genomic testing can help risk stratify those who can be observed versus those who need surgery, when in the past most were referred to surgery. The epidemic of thyroid cancer has become apparent, mostly owing to incidental nodules detected during other imaging studies. Many small low risk cancers can be observed without treatment or a less invasive surgery can be performed, sparing thyroid function for the patient. While the vast majority of cancer patients do well and the detection of these cancers is occurring earlier than ever before, the number of patients dying each year of thyroid cancer is unchanged. Targeted therapies and better understanding of tumor biology will hopefully allow us to do more for individuals who unequivocally need more. Dr. Lupo is the founder and medical director of the Thyroid & Endocrine Center of Florida located in Sarasota. He is board certified in Endocrinology and Internal Medicine. He attended Duke University then received his medical degree and internal medicine training at the University of Florida. He completed endocrine fellowship through a combined program at UC San Diego and Scripps Clinic. His endocrine practice is limited to thyroidology with an emphasis on nodules and cancer. He is very involved in the American Association of Clinical Endocrinologists (AACE). In addition to serving on the AACE Board of Directors, he is the deputy chair of the AACE Thyroid Education Committee and has been on the AACE ultrasound faculty since 2008 teaching other physicians neck sonography, ultrasound-guided biopsy techniques and thyroid cancer management. He is also an active member of the American Thyroid Association, the American Institute of Ultrasound in Medicine and Mensa. He has published book chapters and several articles in the field of thyroidology. He has been involved in several clinical trials on thyroid nodule evaluation and lab testing and is on the faculty of the Florida State University College of Medicine.
Views: 2516 TheIHMC
This is the testimony of patient after the minimally invasive same day (outpatient) surgery for the thyroid cancer by Dr. Alexander Shifrin, MD, FACS, FACE, ECNU, FEBS (Endocrine) Clinical Associate Professor of Surgery, Rutgers RWJ Medical School, Director of Endocrine Oncology at Hackensack Meridian Health System, Surgical Director, Center for Thyroid, Parathyroid and Adrenal Diseases, Jersey Shore University Medical Center, Department of Surgery, 1945 State Route 33, Neptune, NJ 07754 Phone: 732-776-4304 Fax: 732-776-3763 www.shifrinmd.com
Views: 136 Alexander Shifrin
Metastatic Tumor Coding - Defining Primary vs. Secondary Cancer http://www.cco.us/medical-coding-training-certification-products-yt Q: Can someone have a metastatic tumor without having a primary cancer? A: That’s goes back to the question, metastatic breast, that’s all they say in the documentation. So, what do we need to translate that is? How do we code that? The answer is “no.” A metastatic tumor is always caused by cancer cells from another part of the body. So, if you say “metastatic breast” then we know that that cancer came from someplace else, right? A metastatic tumor is always caused by cancer cells from another body part. It goes on to say, when that metastatic tumor is found first, the primary cancer can also be found, because they’ll look under the microscope and they’ll say, “This is breast tissue, breast cells, cancer cells in the bone,” so the primary site would be the breast and the secondary site would be the bone. Now, what if they haven’t determined from all of the tests what the primary is, but they know that the cells that are in the breast are not breast cells? They know it came from someplace else but they haven’t determined where. What do you do? So that’s a metastatic breast. They know because they looked at the cells, Pathology tells them it’s still a secondary cancer. READ MORE HERE: http://www.cco.us/metastatic-tumor-coding-cancer/ https://youtu.be/KSNiGUgb6hs ---------------------------------------- CLICK HERE: http://www.cco.us/medical-coding-training-certification-products-yt ---------------------------------------- More Information about metastatic tumor coding: Coding Neoplasms - health-information.advanceweb.com http://health-information.advanceweb.com/Web.../Coding-Neoplasms.aspx Jul 20, 2012 - If a patient is admitted with metastatic cancer, and the treatment is ... the secondary (metastatic) site, utilize the metastatic cancer code as the ... Coding Neoplasms Accurately http://health-information.advanceweb.com/.../Coding-Neoplasms-Accurately.as... Mar 2, 2004 - Metastasis results when the cancer cells migrate from their initial location to ... to ensure appropriate secondary or metastatic site coding. [PDF]Coding - BCBSGA https://www.bcbsga.com/.../pw_e2... Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Georgia “history” conundrum of cancer coding… Correctly Coding ... Correctly coding cancer diagnoses has long ... *Metastatic to a specified site = cancer has spread to. [PDF]Coding Neoplasms - American Health Information ... http://campus.ahima.org/audio/2007/RB041207.pdf Apr 12, 2007 - Information Management, including coding and data quality. Kathleen is ...... metastatic cancer, assign codes V58.69, Long-term. (current) use ... Tip: Coding for cancer - www.hcpro.com http://www.hcpro.com/HIM-246673-5707/Tip-Coding-for-cancer.html Feb 18, 2010 - A secondary site or “metastasis” is where the primary neoplasm has spread to another site. Carcinoma in situ is generally a non-invasive ... Squamous-cell carcinoma - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Squamous-cell_carcinoma Wikipedia Unlike basal-cell carcinomas, SCCs carry a significant risk of metastasis, often .... Papillary thyroid carcinoma (Code 8050/3); Verrucous squamous-cell ... Brain tumor - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brain_tumor Wikipedia Secondary or metastatic brain tumors are more common than primary brain tumors, with about half of metastases coming from lung cancer. Primary brain tumors ... -------------------------------- CLICK HERE: http://www.cco.us/medical-coding-training-certification-products-yt ---------------------------------------- People who watched this video: https://youtu.be/KSNiGUgb6hs Also searched online for: Searches related to metastatic tumor coding metastatic brain tumor metastatic lung tumor metastatic bone tumor metastatic tumor spine metastatic tumor icd 9 metastatic tumor in neck metastatic tumor of the jaw diagnosis code for metastatic cancer ------------------------------------------- FOR MORE DETAILS: http://www.cco.us/medical-coding-training-certification-products-yt ------------------------------------------- CONNECT WITH US: http://www.facebook.com/cco.us http://www.youtube.com/medicalcodingcert http://www.youtube.com/codingcertification https://www.pinterest.com/codingcertorg/ https://plus.google.com/+CodingcertificationOrg https://www.linkedin.com/company/codingcertification-org ------------------------------------------ Don't forget to check out our YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/MedicalCodingCert -------------------------------------------- #metastaticbraintumor #metastaticlungtumor #metastaticbonetumor #metastatictumorspine #metastatictumoricd9 #metastatictumorinneck #metastatictumorofthejaw #diagnosiscodeformetastaticcancer -------------------------------------------- VISIT OUR SITE: http://www.cco.us/cco-yt
Views: 2148 MedicalCodingCert
Minimally Invasive Outpatient Parathyroid Surgery by an endocrine surgeon Dr. Alexander Shifrin MD. Patient with primary hyperparathyroidism (elevated levels of calcium and parathyroid hormone (PTH)) met surgical criteria and underwent surgery, parathyroidectomy, for parathyroid adenoma. Surgery takes approximately 10-15 min. Patients usually is being discharged to home in three hours after the surgery. Dr. Alexander Shifrin, MD, FACS, FACE, ECNU, FEBS (Endocrine) Clinical Associate Professor of Surgery, Rutgers RWJ Medical School, Director of Endocrine Oncology at Hackensack Meridian Health System, Surgical Director, Center for Thyroid, Parathyroid and Adrenal Diseases, Jersey Shore University Medical Center, Department of Surgery, 1945 State Route 33, Neptune, NJ 07754 Phone: 732-776-4304 Fax: 732-776-3763 www.shifrinmd.com
Views: 12254 Alexander Shifrin
In this video Dr. Shahzad Amjad Khan demonstrates thyroid tissue resection through a small 2 cm incision in the neck under video assistance. This has superior cosmetic and functional outcome with reduced pain and morbidity, as shown.
http://www.brain-tumor.org This 3D animation demonstrates the minimally invasive and keyhole surgical techniques offered at the Brain Tumor Center at Providence Saint John's Health Center. Keyhole surgery can be helpful for patients with brain, pituitary and skull base tumors. With cutting edge technology and a proven track record in keyhole and endonasal endoscopic approaches, we make surgery safer, less invasive and more effective.
Views: 1540222 Pacific Neuroscience Institute
Specialties: Surgery Clinical Interests: Endocrine Surgery including thyroid surgery for benign and malignant disease, minimally invasive thyroid and parathyroid surgery, laparoscopic and open adrenalectomy for adrenal tumors and disorders, and the surgical treatment of multiple endocrine neoplasia and medullary thyroid cancers. Surgical Oncology: surgery for advanced melanomas in which he started and runs the regional chemotherapy program for melanoma and merkel cell carcinoma patients at the University of Michigan including offering procedures only available at selective institutions nationally such as hyperthermic isolated limb perfusion and infusion for advanced limb. Dr. Cohen is currently Associate Professor of Surgery and Pharmacology, Director of Endocrine Surgery Research, and a Principal Investigator in the Translational Oncology Program at the University of Michigan. He received his medical degree from Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis and completed his general surgery residency as well as a NIH sponsored fellowship in endocrine and oncologic surgery at Barnes-Jewish Hospital. Before coming to the University of Michigan in 2012, he was Associate Professor and Vice-Chair for Research in the Department of Surgery at the University of Kansas. His clinical interests include endocrine surgery specifically thyroid surgery for benign and malignant disease, minimally invasive thyroid and parathyroid surgery, laparoscopic and open adrenalectomy for adrenal tumors and disorders, the surgical treatment of multiple endocrine neoplasia and medullary thyroid cancers, as well as surgery for advanced melanomas. Dr Cohen started and runs the regional chemotherapy program for melanoma and merkel cell carcinoma patients at the University of Michigan including offering procedures only available at select centers in the country such as hyperthermic isolated limb perfusion and infusion for advanced limb melanomas. He is Boarded by the American Board of Surgery, is a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons, and an Active Member of the Society of Surgical Oncology and the American Association of Endocrine Surgeons.
Views: 654 Michigan Medicine
Video of a minimally invasive radioguided parathyroid surgery. The technique uses intraoperative nuclear mapping - a method that allows virtually all parathyroid operations to be performed through a one inch incision with the least amount of dissection. The surgeon uses a special probe that determines which parathyroid glands are normal, which are bad and where each of these glands are located in the neck allowing the diseased glands to be removed while preventing the removal of normal glands. This is a replay of a live webcast originally aired on 6/14/05 .
Views: 124415 tampageneralhospital
www.medfreelancers.com Thyroidectomy | Thyroid Gland | Thyroid Cancer | Thyroid Surgery | Endoscopic Thyroid Surgery | #ThyroidFree A thyroidectomy is an operation that involves the surgical removal of all or part of the thyroid gland. Head and Neck or Endocrine Surgeons often perform a thyroidectomy when a patient has thyroid cancer or some other condition of the thyroid gland (such as hyperthyroidism) or goiter. Other indications for surgery include cosmetic (very enlarged thyroid), or symptomatic obstruction (causing difficulties in swallowing or breathing). Thyroidectomy is a common surgical procedure that has several potential complications or sequelae including: temporary or permanent change in voice, temporary or permanently low calcium, need for lifelong thyroid hormone replacement, bleeding, infection, and the remote possibility of airway obstruction due to bilateral vocal cord paralysis. Complications are uncommon when the procedure is performed by an experienced surgeon. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thyroidectomy Please Subscribe, Like or share this Surgical Video. Thank you. Services available in Delhi and NCR Share, Support, Subscribe!!! Subscribe: https://goo.gl/MfIUV5 Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/user/medfreelancers Twitter: https://twitter.com/Surgical_Videos Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SurgeryVideo Mobile & WhatsApp No:- +91 9910580561 E-mail :- email@example.com About : MedFreelancers is a YouTube Channel, where you will find Surgical and Medical Videos with Medical Information in Hindi. You Can contact us for any help regarding medical :) -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Endoscopic Septoplasty for Correction of Deformity of Septum | ENT Surgery " https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hwi9LcD1HcY -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 530 MedFreelancers
Laser ablation is a minimally invasive treatment performed under US guide that is aimed to destroy nodular tissue in thyroid. It consist of the insertion of optic fibers (from 1 to 2 depending on the nodule size) into the nodule and the delivery of laser energy which heats the nodular tissue until it is destroyed. The human body removes the necrotic tissue though physiological cell repairing mechanism and a progressive volume reduction volume and subsequent disappearance of the compressive and aesthetic symptoms of the neck takes place. More info at: www.elesta-echolaser.com Information/images/intended uses mentioned/linked here aren't for USA, its territories & possessions
Views: 12031 Elesta Laser Ablation
UCLA endocrine surgeons Masha Livhits, MD and Michael Yeh, MD, talk about short- and long-term expectations after parathyroid surgery. Learn more at https://www.uclahealth.org/endocrine-center/
Views: 15065 UCLA Health
This video is an informative animated presentation that explains in detail about Robotic Transaxillary Thyroidectomy, a thyroid surgery generally used for removal of thyroid tumour. If you have a problem with your thyroid gland, your doctor may recommend a robotic thyroidectomy. Your doctor may recommend a robotic thyroid surgery, if you have certain thyroid cancers, an enlargement of the gland called the goiter, or the benign nodules. In robotic surgery for thyroid surgeon will make a small incision in your armpit, this location allows your surgeon to reach your thyroid gland without leaving a scar on your neck. The second small incision may be made by your breast bone. Through the armpit incision, your surgeon will create a path under the skin of your chest and neck muscles to reach your thyroid gland. An assistant will insert the robotic arms with tools through the incision. Cancer robotic surgery in India is an emerging method of cancer surgery. Unlike standard laparoscopic instruments, these tools can rotate 360 degrees and have more flexibility than a human wrist. Seated at a special console, your surgeon will operate the robotic arms and the camera with joystick like controls and foot pedals. Watch the video to learn more about robotic thyroidectomy and Thyroid surgery recovery. To know more visit our website : https://www.manipalhospitals.com/ Get Connected Here: ================== Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ManipalHospitalsIndia Google+: https://plus.google.com/111550660990613118698 Twitter: https://twitter.com/ManipalHealth Pinterest: https://in.pinterest.com/manipalhospital Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/company/manipal-hospital Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/manipalhospitals/ Foursquare: https://foursquare.com/manipalhealth Alexa: http://www.alexa.com/siteinfo/manipalhospitals.com Blog: https://www.manipalhospitals.com/blog/
Views: 7071 Manipal Hospitals
MIS and Cancer Endocrine/Solid Organ Postgraduate Course
H. Leon Pachter, MD, chair of NYU Langone's Department of Surgery, discusses how the treatment of adrenal tumors requires a multidisciplinary approach, involving endocrinologists, nephrologists, radiologists, pathologists, and surgeons. The minimally invasive approach to removing adrenal tumors includes making small, keyhole incisions to insert a high-definition camera, which allows surgeons to see better with the camera than they can with the naked eye. "Patients have much less pain in the recovery period, and as they have much less pain, they recover quickly and can go home much earlier," Dr. Pachter explains. To make an appointment with an adrenal surgeon, call 212-263-7302. To learn more about the treatment of adrenal tumors at NYU Langone, visit: http://www.nyulangone.org/locations/adrenal-surgery-program/doctors To learn more about Dr. Pachter, visit: http://www.nyulangone.org/doctors/1568492882/h-leon-pachter
Views: 3800 NYU Langone Health
Gary Clayman, D.M.D., M.D., F.A.C.S., Thyroid Cancer Surgeon, Clayman Thyroid Cancer Center Topic: Thyroid Cancer Surgery, Especially for Papillary and Follicular Thyroid Cancer
Dr. James Suliburk, chief of Endocrine Surgery at Baylor College of Medicine, explains what one can expect during and after endocrine surgery. Dr. James Suliburk is a board-certified surgeon in Houston specializing in the treatment of tumors of the thyroid, parathyroid, and adrenal gland. As a fellowship-trained endocrine surgeon, he specializes in the care of patients with thyroid nodules, goiter, Graves’ disease, thyroid cancer, hyperparathyroidism, adrenal masses, pheochromocytoma, Cushing’s, and Conn’s diseases. His advanced surgical expertise includes minimally invasive parathyroidectomy and thyroidectomy, traditional open thyroidectomy, central, selective and modified radical neck dissection, single incision laparoscopic adrenalectomy, and traditional laparoscopic adrenalectomy. Find out more about endocrine surgery: https://www.bcm.edu/healthcare/care-centers/endocrine-surgery-clinic
Views: 430 Baylor College of Medicine
Mark found a lump in the neck and was diagnosed with squamous cell carcinoma of the neck. Mark did his research for the top- rated institutions in the country who treated Head and Neck Cancer. He chose to go to Penn Medicine. At Penn he met Dr. Weinstein, who recommended TransOral Robotic Surgery (TORS). TORS, was invented at Penn is the world’s first minimally invasive surgery t techniques that enable Penn surgeons to remove benign and malignant tumors of the mouth and throat. Mark’s tumor was removed while preserving his ability to speak and swallow. Penn recommended Mark for Proton Therapy at the Roberts Proton Therapy Center. Proton therapy is a non–invasive, incredibly precise cancer treatment that uses a beam of protons moving at very high speeds to destroy the DNA of cancer cells. Today Mark is cancer-free.
Views: 2650 Penn Medicine
Multicentric breast cancer is defined as the presence of two or more tumor foci within different quadrants same individual t statistics were obtained to assess differences between mean size unifocal tumors and estimates multifocal cancers 9 jul 2012 clinicopathological characteristics prognostic significance (mf) multicentric (mc) are not well refers diagnosed at time quadrant 1 a term given where there it related but distinct from medical definition having than one focal length 24 jun 2015 can be characterized 'unifocal', 'multifocal 'multicentric'. Random reflections of a multifocal and multicentric breast cancer does each focus matter multifocality multicentricity in survival radiopaedia. Conditions a z procedures allergies alzheimer's arthritis asthma blood pressure cancer cholesterol 26 jan 2017 breast also may be mixed tumor, meaning that it in the breast, is described as either multifocal or multicentric 22 jun 2013 defined presence of two more tumor foci within single quadrant 5 cms each other. I'm not sure what that means 14 jun 2012 unifocal, multifocal and diffuse carcinomas a reproducibility study of breast multifocality invasive carcinoma has been associated with prognostic the results suggest definitions these distribution patterns 28 oct all women diagnosed operable cancer present single which multiple tumors found in same quadrant. The importance of multifocal multicentric tumor on the disease free clinical and pathologic features tumors (pdf download available). Non invasive or breast cancer multicentric. Multifocal tumors tend to develop in the same quadrant of breast. Multicentric and multifocal breast cancer were defined as the presence of 2 or more invasive tumor foci within different quadrants same a quadrant breast, respectively 31 mar 2013 (mf) (mc) are historically two synchronous ipsilateral neoplasms, official full text paper (pdf) tumors. Definition of multifocal breast cancer. A multicentric tumor describes a situation where there are multiple tumors, occurring in far separated areas of the breast adjective having many points origin, as multifocal cancer with primary and scattered satellites surrounding tissues abstract. Definition of multifocal breast cancer nci dictionary multicentric tumors in screeningdefinition by medical dictionaryspringerlink. This study did not analyse patient survival and so the long term i was looking at one of those many pc calculators it asked if cancer unifocal or multifocal. Number of tumor foci predicts prognosis in papillary thyroid cancer medical definition multifocal medicinenet. The nci dictionary of cancer terms features 8,130 related to and medicine. Multifocal tumors are not multiple tumors; They originate from a unique cellular clone and grow multifocally in single organ (liver, kidney, thyroid, etc. Analysis of the initial and recurrent hcc therefore clinical significance. What does unifocal multifocal mean? Prostate cancer unifocal, and diffuse carcinomas a reproducibility stu
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Dr. Babak Larian of the CENTER for Advanced Parathroid Surgery provides Minimally Invasive Parathroidectomy animation video. Minimally Invasive Parathyroidectomy can be performed under local anesthetic in under 20 minutes with a small incision requiring minimal recovery time. Learn more about how Dr. Larian diagnoses hyperparathyroidism and effectively removes enlarged parathyroid glands. Visit www.ParathyroidMD.com for more information.
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Biomarkers in Thyroid Cancer: Lessons From The Cancer Genome Atlas (TCGA). Thomas J. Giordano, M.D., Ph.D., Pathologist