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September 22, 2019
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Today my friend was discharged and is back home now after spending a week in a hospital in Kalyan.
Last week on a festive day, he was admitted there after a massive heart attack he got while walking on the road. He was rushed to a hospital nearby but was advised to move to a bigger hospital. So we moved him to Fortis. In the hospital casualty section he got another heart attack after which all the lines in the monitor got straight. I had seen in movies all the straight lines on the monitor.
The doctors at the casualty within no time worked with clockwise precision, gave him cardioversion (electric shocks on the chest) to revive him. He revived and within no time the cardiac surgeon who was called left his festive celebrations at home and immediately arrived at the hospital. My friend was put on ventilator since his pulse was very low and almost nil bp.
The cardiac surgeons worked on him, took our consent and carried out all medical procedures needed for him with full dedication, commitment and professionalism late in the night after which he was moved to the ICU.
The doctors informed us honestly that despite all their efforts and expertise, he has only 50% chance of survival and told us to pray since now it is in God's hands.
My friend had a miraculous full recovery since then and today he is back home.
Of course God did save him, but it were the doctors who played the first innings and left the second innings for God.
Such dedication to save a person's life, the expertise to use medical equipments, the knowledge to do the right thing with utmost precision with a person's pumping heart, all this is just overwhelming. Granted, its their job, but no job in the world comes with as much risk and responsibility of saving lives. People will say they charge good money also, but I ask the same people will they or their kids qualify to become a doctor and do the same for meagre money or no money at all.
Thank you Dr. Dhiraj Pandey. Dr. Vivek Mahajan, Dr. Sachin Chaudhary and the entire team of Fortis Hospital, Kalyan
No other profession in the world can save lives. Doctors do that often. A big whole hearted gratitude to all the doctors in my circle. Hold your head high for your remarkable work....!!
I (Sudhir Patil) am very happy to give this feedback. All nurses are very courageous and doing great social service. Our country always feels proud to those who protects(soldiers), who saves (Doctors), and who cares (Nurses), YOU ALL ARE LIKE Soldiers who are always at duty. An Incredible patient care. From today onwards its my new beginning. You doctors gave me a new life and here I am looking forward for the new hope in my life. I sincerely thank you for your valuable service.
Breakthrough Cases View All
18yr old Siddhant Bipin, a train mishap victim was discharged from Fortis Hospital, Kalyan, on Saturday, 2nd April. Resident of Ambarnath, Siddhant, met with a near-fatal accident and sustained multiple injuries to his Brain, Lung, Liver, right leg and collar bone. He was admitted to hospital as a case of Polytrauma, under the care of Dr Ashok Borisa, Laparoscopic surgeon, Fortis Hospital, Kalyan.
The investigations and scan results revealed multiple internal and external injuries. Multidisciplinary team of doctors was swiftly mobilized for his treatment. “The head injury had caused bleeding inside the patient’s brain; the Neurology Team carefully monitored his condition and provided medical aid. The patient responded positively to the treatment; and his injuries could be managed with medical management. His condition improved without requirement of invasive surgery. The patient’s condition was monitored by the team of doctors continuously for possible complications,” said Dr Ashok Borisa. However, the fracture in the patient’s right leg had to be fixed with a surgery, which was conducted by Dr Sachin Bhonsle, Senior Consultant Orthopaedic Surgeon at Fortis Hospital.
After two weeks’ stay at Fortis Hospital, Siddhant’s condition improved significantly, and he was discharged on 2nd April. With all internal and external injuries healed, the doctors expect him to walk normally soon.
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The Oncology team at Fortis Hospital, Kalyan, successfully conducted minimally invasive surgery on a 90 year old male suffering from rectal cancer. The surgery becomes one of the very few – less than 1% population of the total – to undergo a corrective surgery at the age of 90 years. The patient complained blood in the stool initially and prolonged bleeding later. He also complained that his bowel movement was not complete. The early diagnosis at Fortis Hospital, Kalyan, established that this was a case of Rectal Cancer. The family of the patient was explained the case and was given the option of surgery.
Dr Anil Heroor, Consultant Oncology Surgeon at Fortis Hospital, Kalyan led the oncology team that conducted the surgery. The risks involved in any surgery increases with the patient’s age. The difficulty in the post-surgery recovery process, higher risk of complications (morbidity), and of death (mortality) makes a surgery a tough ask for any doctor to perform on an elderly patient. It is a clinical feat to perform a minimally invasive surgery to correct rectal cancer on a patient who is above 90 years of age.
Dr Anil Heroor, who led the team in performing this surgery, said, “It’s not very often that we come across very elderly patients requiring complex surgeries, so this case was somewhat unusual for us, too. Even after being counseled about the possible outcomes, the patient himself and the family were very clear about opting for the surgery.”
Given that less than 1% population undergoes this corrective surgery at this age, Dr Anil Heroor also added: “Surgery is usually the preferred treatment for rectal cancer. Rectal cancer surgeries are challenging even for relatively younger patients as it is a highly complex procedure. The complexities are magnified for elderly patients as their tissues are already weak. Given the risks involved in conventional surgeries, we considered what is known as Minimally Invasive Surgery for this patient.”
Minimally Invasive Surgery (MIS) differs from traditional open surgery in which it requires only a few tiny incisions instead of larger ones. This surgery on 90 year old was conducted laparoscopically with a small incision made to remove the tumor. The MIS technique allows surgeons to remove tumors using a camera and surgical instruments inserted into the keyhole-size incisions.
Talking about the MIS approach, Dr Anil Heroor said, “In the MIS approach, the incision is very small; hence, the recovery is much faster compared to the conventional surgeries. Less blood loss, less post operative pain, shorter hospital stay and lower infection rates makes this approach suitable for the elderly patients.” The patient has responded well to the surgery and has been uneventfully discharged from the hospital.
The Colorectal cancer has become a tough health issue as it is the third most common cancer in men; i.e. 10% of all cancers, and second most common cancer among women; i.e. 9.4% of all cancer.i In India, the annual incidence rates (AARs) for colon and rectal cancer in men are 4.4 and 4.1 per lakh respectively. The AAR for colon cancer in women is 3.9 per lakh. In its 2013 report, Mumbai had an AAR in men at 3.7 per lakh, one of the top three cities at such high rates after Thiruvananthapuram and Bangaloreii. The digestive system takes in nutrients from foods and helps pass waste material out of the body. The digestive system is made up of the Esophagus, stomach and the small & large intestines. Together, the rectum and anal canal make up the last part of the large intestine and are 6-8 inches long. The anal canal ends at the anus (the opening of the large intestine to the outside of the body).
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