Appendix Doctor,Appendix Surgeon In Ahmedabad,Gujarat, Appendectomy is the surgical removal of the appendix.The operation is done to remove an infected appendix. An infected appendix, called appendicitis, can burst and release bacteria and stool into the abdomen. Dr. Rakesh Sanol is Best Appendix Doctor,Appendix Surgeon in Ahmedabad, Gujarat.
Dr. Rakesh Sanol- Best Appendix Doctor in Ahmedabad
Sadbhavna Hospital is considered as one of the best Appendix removal hospital in Ahmedabad,Gujarat. People come to us with the complaint of stomach pain and vomiting every year trying to find a Best Appendix Doctor,Appendix Surgeon in Ahmedabad. Dr Rakesh Sanol is established name as best Appendix Doctor in Ahmedabad For Appendix Tratment. Patients who got the surgery in Sadbhavna Hospital, say that Dr. Rakesh Sanol is the top doctor for Appendix surgery.
The focus will be on your abdominal pain.There is no single test to confirm appendicitis.
Surgery is the standard treatment for an acute(sudden) infection of the appendix.Antibiotic treatment might be used as an alternative for specific patients and children.
An appendectomy will remove the infected organ and relieve pain.Once the appendix is removed, appendicitis will not happen again. Appendix Doctor,Appendix Surgeon Dr Rakesh Sanol, always mention to patient that in case of not having surgery is the appendix can burst, resulting in an abdominal infection called peritonitis. Possible complication sin include abscess, infection of the wound or abdomen, intestinal blockage, hernia at the incision, pneumonia, risk of premature delivery (if you are pregnant), and death.
BEFORE YOUR OPERATION Evaluation usually includes blood work,urinalysis,and an abdominal CT scan,orab dominal altrasound. Your surgeon and anesthesia provider will review your health history, medications, and options for pain control. The day of your operation—You will not be allowed to eat or drink while you are being valued for an emergency appendectomy. Your recovery—If you have no complications, you usually can go home in 1 or 2 days after a laparoscopic or open procedure. Call your surgeon if you are in severe pain, have stomach cramping, a high fever, odor or increased drainage from your incision, or no bowel movements for 3days.
Abdomin altrasound—Checks for anen larged appendix Complete blood count(CBC)—A blood test to check for infection Rectalexam—Checks for tendernesson the right side and for any rectal problems that could be causing the abdominal pain Pelvicexam—May be done in young women to check for pain from gynecological problems like pelvic inflammationor infection Urinalysis—Checks for an infection in your urine,which cancaus eabdominal pain Electro cardiogram(ECG)—Some times done in the old eradultto make sure heart problems are not the cause of pain.
This technique is the most common for simple appendicitis. The surgeon will make 1 to 3 small incisions in the abdomen. A port (nozzle) is inserted into one of the slits, and carbon dioxide gas inflates the abdomen. This process allows the surgeon to see the appendix more easily. A laparoscope is inserted through another port. It looks like a telescope with a light and camera on the end so the surgeon can see inside the abdomen. Surgical instruments are placed in the other small openings and used to remove the appendix. The area is washed with sterile fluid to decrease the risk of further infection. The carbon dioxide comes out through the slits, and then the sites are closed with sutures or staples or covered with glue-like bandage and Steri-Strips. Your surgeon may start with a laparoscopic technique and need to change to an open technique. This change is done for your safety
The surgeon makes an incision about 2 to 4 inches long in the lower right side of the abdomen. The appendix is removed from the intestine. The area is washed with sterile fluid to decrease the risk of further infection. A small drainage tube may be placed going from the inside to the outside of the abdomen. The drain is usually removed in the hospital. The wound is closed with absorbable sutures and covered with glue like bandage or sterile-stripes.
If you only have some of the signs of appendicitis, your surgeon may treat you with antibiotics and watch for improvement. In an uncomplicated appendectomy, antibiotics may be effective, but there is a higher chance of reoccurrence.
For both adults and children, laparoscopic appendectomy has an advantage of lower infection rate, shorter hospital and recovery time, and lower pain scores. There was a slightly increased risk of infection of the urinary tract and within the abdomen (abdominal abscess) and bleeding within the abdomen.
Unfortunately, many people do not know they have appendicitis until the appendix bursts. If this happens, it causes more serious problems. The incidence of ruptured appendix is 270 per 1,000 patients. This is higher in the very young and very old and also higher during pregnancy because the symptoms (nausea, vomiting, right-sided pain) may be similar to other pregnancy conditions
Appendectomy is usually an emergency procedure. You can help prepare for your operation by telling your surgeon about other medical problems and medications that you are taking.
Be sure to tell your surgeon if you are taking blood thinners (Plavix, Coumadin, aspirin).
You will meet with your anesthesia provider before the operation. Let him or she knows if you have allergies, neurologic disease (epilepsy or stroke), heart disease, stomach problems, lung disease (asthma, emphysema), endocrine disease (diabetes, thyroid conditions), loose teeth, or if you smoke, drink alcohol, use drugs, or take any herbs or vitamins. Let your surgical team know if you smoke and plan to quit. Quitting decreases your complication rate
You can often go home in 1 or 2 days. Your the hospital stay may be longer for a ruptured appendix.
You will not be allowed to eat or drink while you are being evaluated for an appendectomy. Not eating or drinking reduces your risk of complications from Anesthesia
An identification (ID) bracelet and allergy bracelet with your name and hospital/clinic number will be placed on your wrist. These should be checked by all health team members before they perform any procedures or give you medication. Your surgeon will mark and initial the operation site.
An intravenous line (IV) will be started to give you fluids and medication. For general anesthesia, you will be asleep and pain free during the operation. A tube may be placed down your throat to help you breathe during the operation.
You will be moved to a recovery room where your heart rate, breathing rate, oxygen saturation, blood pressure, and urine output will be closely watched. Be sure that all visitors wash their hands
Movement and deep breathing after your operation can help prevent postoperative complications such as blood clots, fluid in your lungs, and pneumonia. Every hour, take 5 to 10 deep breaths and hold each breath for 3 to 5 seconds. When you have an operation, you are at risk of getting blood clots because of not moving during anesthesia. The longer and more complicated your surgery, the greater the risk. This risk is decreased by getting up and walking 5 to 6 times per day, wearing special support stockings or compression boots on your legs, and for high-risk patients, taking a medication that thins your blood.
The anesthesia may cause you to feel diff erent for 1 or 2 days. Do not drive, drink alcohol, or make any big decisions for at least 2 days
When you wake up, you will be able to drink small amounts of liquid. If you do not feel sick, you can begin eating regular foods.
Continue to drink lots of fl uids, usually about 8 to 10 glasses per day.
Eat a high-fi ber diet so you don’t strain during bowel movements
Slowly increase your activity. Be sure to get up and walk every hour or so to prevent blood clots.
ContDo not lift or participate in strenuous activity for 3 to 5 days for laparoscopic and 10 to 14 days for open procedure.
You may go home in 1 to 2 days for a laparoscopic repair. If your appendix ruptured or you have other health issues or complications, you may stay longer.
It is normal to feel tired. You may need more sleep than usual.
You can go back to work when you feel well enough. Discuss the timing with your surgeon
Children can usually go to school 1 week or less after an operation for an unruptured appendix and up to 2 weeks after a ruptured appendix.
Most children will not return to gym class, sports, and climbing games for 2 to 4 weeks after the operation
After intestinal surgery, you may have loose watery stools for several days. If watery diarrhea lasts longer than 3 days, contact your surgeon.
Pain medicatio (narcotics) can cause constipation. Increase the fi ber in your diet with high-fi ber foods if you are constipated. Your surgeon may also give you a prescription for a stool softener.
The amount of pain is different for each person. Some people need only 1 to 3 doses of pain control medication, while others need more.
The medicine you need after your operation is usually related to pain control.