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Dr. Bindu Suresh

MBBS, MD - General Medicine

General Physician, Bangalore

21 Years Experience  ·  250 at clinic
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Dr. Bindu Suresh MBBS, MD - General Medicine General Physician, Bangalore
21 Years Experience  ·  250 at clinic
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Personal Statement

I want all my patients to be informed and knowledgeable about their health care, from treatment plans and services, to insurance coverage....more
I want all my patients to be informed and knowledgeable about their health care, from treatment plans and services, to insurance coverage.
More about Dr. Bindu Suresh
Dr. Bindu Suresh is an experienced General Physician in Bellandur, Bangalore. He has been a practicing General Physician for 21 years. He has completed MBBS, MD - General Medicine . He is currently associated with Swathi Clinic in Bellandur, Bangalore. You can book an instant appointment online with Dr. Bindu Suresh on Lybrate.com.

Find numerous General Physicians in India from the comfort of your home on Lybrate.com. You will find General Physicians with more than 34 years of experience on Lybrate.com. You can find General Physicians online in Bangalore and from across India. View the profile of medical specialists and their reviews from other patients to make an informed decision.

Info

Specialty
Education
MBBS - Stavropol State Medical Academy, - 1997
MD - General Medicine - Dr B R Ambedkar medical college, - 2000
Languages spoken
English
Professional Memberships
Indian Medical Association (IMA)

Location

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Swathi Clinic

Kristal Tavern, Ground Floor, Bellandur. Landmark: Opp Bangalore CentralBangalore Get Directions
250 at clinic
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G t t test 3 times Fasting 108 Eating glucose 211 After 1 hr 120 It is diabetic or non diabetic?

MD - General Medicine, DM - Endocrinology, MBBS
Endocrinologist, Delhi
G t t test 3 times Fasting 108 Eating glucose 211
After 1 hr 120
It is diabetic or non diabetic?
It's in pre diabetes range. Follow healthy lifestyle to reduce risk of developing diabetes. Keep on monitoring fasting blood glucose and hba1c level regularly, once in every 1 to 2 years.
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Will vitamin D save my life? Should I really be taking four times the recommended daily dose?

PGDHHM, MBBS
General Physician, Delhi
Vitamin d suppliments are advised in case of the vitamin d deficiency. U need to take only the recommended dose of vitamin d. Excess vit D leads to toxicity. Consume vit d rich food eg , fatty fish, codliver oil, meat liver, egg yolk, mushrooms, cheese. Daily exposure to the sunlight for 30 min is essential. Hope this helps u.
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I am 26 years old man. I have to misbehave in codeine phosphate drug last 2 years. I haven't sleep without it at night. I want to give up it. What can I do?

DHMS (Diploma in Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery)
Homeopath, Ludhiana
I am 26 years old man. I have to misbehave in codeine phosphate drug last 2 years. I haven't sleep without it at nigh...
For many people struggling with addiction, the biggest and toughest step toward recovery is the very first one: deciding to make a change. It’s normal to feel conflicted about giving up your drug of choice, even when you realize it’s causing problems in your life. Change is never easy—and committing to sobriety involves changing many things, including: • the way you deal with stress • who you allow in your life • what you do in your free time • how you think about yourself You may wonder if you’re really ready for all that change or if you have what it takes to quit. It’s okay if you’re torn. Recovering from addiction is a long process, one that requires time, commitment, motivation, and support. As you contemplate your situation, the following tips can help you make the decision. Thinking about change • Keep track of your drug use, including when and how much you use. This will give you a better sense of the role the addiction is playing in your life. • List the pros and cons of quitting, as well as the costs and benefits of continuing your drug abuse. • Consider the things that are important to you, such as your partner, your kids, your career, or your health. How does your drug use affect those things? • Talk it over with someone you trust. Ask the person how he or she feels about your drug use. • Ask yourself if there’s anything preventing you from changing. What are some things that could help you make the change? Preparing for change: 5 key steps to addiction recovery 1. Remind yourself of the reasons you want to change. 2. Think about your past attempts at quitting, if any. What worked? What didn’t? 3. Set specific, measurable goals, such as a quit date or limits on your drug use. 4. Remove reminders of your addiction from your home and workplace. 5. Tell friends and family that you’re quitting and ask for their support. Once you’ve made the decision to challenge your drug addiction, it’s time to explore your treatment choices. As you consider the options, keep the following in mind: • There’s no magic bullet or single treatment that works for everyone. When considering a program, remember that everyone’s needs are different. Drug addiction treatment should be customized to your unique problems and situation. It’s important that you find a program that feels right. • Treatment should address more than just your drug abuse. Addiction affects your whole life, including relationships, career, health, and psychological well-being. Treatment success depends on developing a new way of living and addressing the reasons why you turned to drugs in the first place. It may have been because of an inability to manage stress, in which case you’ll need to find healthy ways to handle stressful situations. • Commitment and follow-through are key. Drug addiction treatment is not a quick and easy process. In general, the longer and more intense the drug use, the longer and more intense the treatment you’ll need. But regardless of the treatment program’s length in weeks or months, long-term follow-up care is crucial to recovery. • There are many places to turn for help. Not everybody requires medically supervised detox or an extended stint in rehab. The level of care you need depends on your age, drug use history, and other medical or psychiatric conditions • As you seek help for drug addiction, it’s also important to get treatment for any other medical or psychological issues you’re experiencing. Your best chance of recovery is through integrated treatment for both the substance abuse problem and the mental health problem. This means getting combined mental health and addiction treatment Don’t try to go it alone. Whatever treatment approach you choose, having a solid support system is essential. The more positive influences you have in your life, the better your chances for recovery. Recovering from drug addiction isn’t easy, but with people you can turn to for encouragement, guidance, and a listening ear, it’s a little less tough. • Lean on close friends and family – Having the support of friends and family members is an invaluable asset in recovery. If you’re reluctant to turn to your loved ones because you’ve let them down before, consider going to couples counseling or family therapy. • Build a sober social network – If your previous social life revolved around drugs, you may need to make some new connections. It’s important to have sober friends who will support your recovery. Try taking a class, joining a church or a civic group, volunteering, or attending events in your community. • Consider moving in to a sober living home – Sober living homes provide a safe, supportive place to live while you’re recovering from drug addiction. They are a good option if you don’t have a stable home or a drug-free living environment to go to. • Make meetings a priority – Join a recovery support group and attend meetings regularly. Spending time with people who understand exactly what you’re going through can be very healing. You can also benefit from the shared experiences of the group members and learn what others have done to stay sober. Even once you’ve recovered from drug addiction, you’ll still have to face the problems that led to your drug problems in the first place. Did you start using drugs to numb painful emotions, calm yourself down after an argument, unwind after a bad day, or forget about your problems? After you become sober, the negative feelings that you used to dampen with drugs will resurface. For treatment to be successful, and to remain sober in the long term, you’ll need to resolve these underlying issues as well. Conditions such as stress, loneliness, frustration, anger, shame, anxiety, and hopelessness will remain in your life even when you’re no longer using drugs to cover them up. But you will be in a healthier position to finally address them and seek the help you need. Drug abuse often stems from misguided attempts to manage stress. Many people turn to alcohol or recreational drugs to unwind and relax after a stressful day, or to cover up painful memories and emotions that cause us to feel stressed and out of balance. But there are healthier ways to keep your stress level in check, including exercising, meditating, using sensory strategies to relax, practicing simple breathing exercises, and challenging self-defeating thoughts. You may feel like doing drugs is the only way to handle unpleasant feelings, but it’s not. You can learn to get through difficulties without falling back on your addiction. Different quick stress relief strategies work better for some people than others. The key is to find the one that works best for you, and helps you calm down when you’re feeling stressed and overwhelmed. When you’re confident in your ability to quickly de-stress, facing strong feelings isn’t as intimidating or overwhelming. • Exercise releases endorphins, relieves stress, and promotes emotional well-being. Try running in place, jumping rope, or walking around the block. • Step outside and savor the warm sun and fresh air. Enjoy a beautiful view or landscape. • Yoga and meditation are excellent ways to bust stress and find balance. • Play with your dog or cat, enjoying the relaxing touch of your pet’s fur. • Put on some calming music. • Light a scented candle. • Breathe in the scent of fresh flowers or coffee beans, or savor a scent that reminds you of a favorite vacation, such as sunscreen or a seashell. • Close your eyes and picture a peaceful place, such as a sandy beach. Or think of a fond memory, such as your child’s first steps or time spent with friends. • Make yourself a steaming cup of tea. • Look at favorite family photos. • Give yourself a neck or shoulder massage. • Soak in a hot bath or shower. While getting sober from drugs is an important first step, it’s only the beginning of the recovery process. Once sober, the brain needs time to recover and rebuild connections that have changed while addicted. During this time, drug cravings can be intense. You can support your continued sobriety by making a conscious effort to avoid people, places, and situations that trigger the urge to use: • Make a break from old drug buddies. Don’t make the mistake of hanging out with old friends who are still doing drugs. Surround yourself with people who support your sobriety, not those who tempt you to slip back into old, destructive habits. • Avoid bars and clubs, even if you don’t have a problem with alcohol. Drinking lowers inhibitions and impairs judgment, which can easily lead to relapse. Drugs are often readily available and the temptation to use can be overpowering. Also avoid any other environments and situations that you associate with drug use. • Be up front about your history of drug use when seeking medical treatment. If you need a medical or dental procedure done, be up front about your history and find a provider who will work with you in either prescribing alternatives or the absolute minimum medication necessary. You should never feel ashamed or humiliated about previous drug use or be denied medication for pain; if that happens, find another provider. • Use caution with prescription drugs. Stay away from prescription drugs with the potential for abuse or use only when necessary and with extreme caution. Drugs with a high abuse potential include painkillers, sleeping pills, and anti-anxiety medication. Sometimes craving cannot be avoided, and it is necessary to find a way to cope: • Get involved in some distracting activity. Reading, a hobby, going to a movie, exercising (jogging, biking) are good examples of distracting activities. Once you get interested in something else, you’ll find the urges go away. Another effective response to a drug craving is eating (but be careful what you eat, as eating junk will only add stress and inches to your waistline). • Talk it through. Talk to friends or family members about craving when it occurs. Talking about cravings and urges can be very helpful in pinpointing the source of the craving. Also, talking about craving often helps to discharge and relieve the feeling and will help restore honesty in your relationship. Craving is nothing to feel bad about. • Urge surf. Many people try to cope with their urges by gritting their teeth and toughing it out. But some are just too strong to ignore. When this happens, it can be useful to stay with the urge until it passes. This technique is called urge surfing. Imagine yourself as a surfer who will ride the wave of your drug craving, staying on top of it until it crests, breaks, and turns into less powerful, foamy surf. • Challenge and change your thoughts. When experiencing a craving, many people have a tendency to remember only the positive effects of the drug and forget the negative consequences. Therefore, you may find it helpful to remind yourself that you really won’t feel better if you use and that you stand to lose a lot. Sometimes it is helpful to have these benefits and consequences listed on a small card that you keep with you. You can support your drug treatment and protect yourself from relapse by having activities and interests that provide meaning to your life. It’s important to be involved in things that you enjoy and make you feel needed. When your life is filled with rewarding activities and a sense of purpose, your addiction will lose its appeal. • Pick up a new hobby. Do things that challenge your creativity and spark your imagination—something you’ve always wanted to try. • Adopt a pet. Yes, pets are a responsibility, but caring for an animal makes you feel loved and needed. Pets can also get you out of the house for exercise. • Get involved in your community. Replace your addiction with drug-free groups and activities. Volunteer, become active in your church or faith community, or join a local club or neighborhood group. • Set meaningful goals. Having goals to work toward and something to look forward to can be powerful antidotes to drug addiction. It doesn’t matter what the goals are—whether they involve your career, your personal life, or your health—just that they are important to you. • Look after your health. Regular exercise, adequate sleep, and healthy eating habits help you keep your energy levels up and your stress levels down. When you feel good, drugs are much less of a temptation. The more you can do to stay healthy, the easier it will be to stay sober. Relapse is a common part of the recovery process from drug addiction. While relapse is understandably frustrating and discouraging, it can also be an opportunity to learn from your mistakes and correct your treatment course. Various “triggers” can put people at risk of relapsing into old patterns of substance use. Causes of relapse can differ for each person. Some common ones include: • negative emotional states (such as anger, sadness, trauma or stress) • physical discomfort (such as withdrawal symptoms or physical pain) • positive emotional states (wanting to feel even better) • testing personal control (“I can have just one drink”) • strong temptations or urges (cravings to use) • conflict with others (such as an argument with a spouse or partner) • social pressures to use (situations where it seems as though everyone else is drinking or using other drugs) • good times with others (such as having fun with friends or family) A lot of determination,courage and sacrifice is required from your side.Rest I will help you with some very effective homoeopathic medicines with which you will come out of your habit. My part of prescribing you medicines for your drug abuse comes late but first go through the above steps and be clear what you want from life.I am always there to help you
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I have cold last 15 days I used medicine also but all in vain. please tell me what should I do to get improvement?

MBBS, cc USG
General Physician, Gurgaon
Hello, If symptoms are sneezing, Running nose, blocked nose 1.Take proper rest/ lot of fluids 2. and Take proper home made diet. 3. Do Steam inhalation carefully by steam inhaler twice a day for 2-3 days, 4. You can take Tablet Levocetrizine 5 mg one tablet after food once a day bedtime for 3 days.(if history of allergy to this medicine is not present) Consult ENT doctor for further management
1 person found this helpful
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How to prevent from heart attack. By simple ways so we won't get in life time. N also how to it?

MBBS
General Physician, Mumbai
How to prevent from heart attack. By simple ways so we won't get in life time. N also how to it?
Dear Lybrateuser, - To keep your heart healthy have a well balanced diet, do regular exercise, sleep well, reduce stress - include more of fibre foods in your diet, green leafy & seasonal vegetables, fruits, whole grains, beans, legumes, sprouts, have low fat milk & milk products, lean meats, a hand full of mixed nuts daily - avoid deep fried, processed, junk foods, restrict salt, sugar intake - do regular exercises like walking, jogging, swimming, also do moderate weight lifting at least twice a week, do yoga, meditation & deep breathing for 5-10 min daily in the morning - sleep well for 7-8 hrs at night as it reduces stress & keeps you alert & active the next day - check BP, blood sugar, cholesterol once a year.
1 person found this helpful
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I hear that ashwagandha herb (roots) which I already chopped into powder is very helpful in increasing better sex life? Is there any side affects?

Bachelor of Ayurveda, Medicine and Surgery (BAMS), MD - Alternate Medicine
Ayurveda, Karnal
I hear that ashwagandha herb (roots) which I already chopped into powder is very helpful in increasing better sex lif...
There are no side effects of ashwgandha. You can see if we have one spoon twice a day with warm water or milk.
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I have problem regarding the urination. The urine is dark yellow in colour and its paining whenever I went for urine discharge.

Bachelor of Ayurveda, Medicine and Surgery (BAMS)
Ayurveda, Ernakulam
I have problem regarding the urination. The urine is dark yellow in colour and its paining whenever I went for urine ...
Hello, please try to drink water boiled with gokshur (tribulus terrestris. You will get in raw form. Increase your water intake.
3 people found this helpful
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What is the maximum number of sex sessions in a day? we used to do it 9-10 times a day. I used to cum 10 times a day. But now I get little pain in stomach if I sex for more than 5 times. Is it harmful?

MD - Obstetrtics & Gynaecology
Gynaecologist, Mumbai
What is the maximum number of sex sessions in a day? we used to do it 9-10 times a day. I used to cum 10 times a day....
It is in-fact the most healthy activity for both man and woman. It is the only activity where every part of woman’s brain is activated. It does not cause any problem. U should know your own capacity and stop when it hurts or pains.
5 people found this helpful
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