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At NHRC our General surgery is to blame for the operative, operative, and operative management of patients with a broad spectrum of diseases, as well as those which can need non-operative, elective, or emergency surgical procedure.

A general Dr. could be a medico who has been educated and trained within the identification and operative, and operative management of patient care.

Our team of surgeons area unit with success competent in identification moreover as in treating and managing all surgical operative interventions. Our practiced surgeons area unit trained in numerous specialties and have specialised experience in numerous disciplines in surgery. Backing this team of extremely practiced surgeons area unit trained nurses and technicians and progressive operation theatres equipped with the most recent technology.

General surgery will be divided in numerous in numerous domains and in several subspecialties as well as gisurgery as well as hepatobiliary exocrine gland surgery colon and body part surgery, trauma, endocrine surgery, bariatric surgery, nominal access surgery , oncosurgey and transplant surgery .

Some common general surgery procedures include:

  • Appendectomy.
  • Breast diagnostic assay.
  • Cholecystectomy.
  • Debridement of wound, burn, or infection.
  • Haemorrhoidectomy.
  • Inguinal hernia repair.
  • Mastectomy.
  • Partial colectomy
  • Prostatectomy

Any SSI, Surgical Site Infections may cause redness, delayed healing, fever, pain, tenderness, warmth, or swelling. These are the other signs and symptoms for specific types of SSI:

  • A superficial incisional SSI may produce pus from the wound site. Samples of the pus may be grown in a culture to find out the types of germs that are causing the infection.
  • A deep incisional SSI may also produce pus. The wound site may reopen on its own, or a surgeon may reopen the wound and find pus inside the wound.
  • An organ or space SSI may show a discharge of pus coming from a drain placed through the skin into a body space or organ. A collection of pus, called an abscess, is an enclosed area of pus and disintegrating tissue surrounded by inflammation. An abscess may be seen when the surgeon reopens the wound or by special X-ray studies.

This decision is based on careful evaluation of your personal medical history and subsequent medical tests, such as blood tests, X-rays, MRI, CT scan, electrocardiogram, or other laboratory work performed to determine the exact diagnosis.