Sir Ganga Ram Hospital in Gole Market, Delhi - Book Appointment, View Contact Number, Feedbacks, Address | Dr. Manish K. Gupta

Sir Ganga Ram Hospital

General & Laparoscopic Surgeon
Practice Statement
We like to think that we are an extraordinary practice that is all about you - your potential, your comfort, your health, and your individuality. You are important to us and we strive to help you in every and any way that we can.

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Sir Ganga Ram Hospital is known for housing experienced s. Dr. Manish K. Gupta, a well-reputed General & Laparoscopic Surgeon , practices in Delhi. Visit this medical health centre for s recommended by 107 patients.

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Clinic Address
Pvt OPD- F-31 Rajinder Nagar
Delhi, Delhi - 110060
Details for Dr. Manish K. Gupta
S. N. Medical College, Agra
ir Ganga Ram Hospital, 2004
DNB (General Surgery)
National Academy of Medical Sciences
MNAMS (Membership of the National Academy) (General Surgery)
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Indian Association of Gastrointestinal Endosurgeons
Professional Memberships
Fellow Indian Association of Gastrointestinal Endosurgeons
Asia Pacific Hernia Society (APHS)
  • MBBS, DNB (General Surgery), MNAMS (Membership of the National Academy) (General Surgery) , F.I.A.G.E.S
    General & Laparoscopic Surgeon
    Consultation Charges: Rs 800
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  • F.I.A.G.E.S , MNAMS (Membership of the National Academy) (General Surgery) , DNB (General Surgery), MBBS
    General Surgeon
    When you give some of your blood for someone else, it is called blood donation. It usually helps people who have lost quite a bit of blood in accidents or suffer from diseases, such as cancer or hemophilia, etc.
    Like all activities related to medical conditions, there are myths related to blood donation too and some of them are:

    1. Myth: Because you're a vegetarian, you don't have enough iron in your blood; so your blood isn't useful as donated blood.
    Fact: The fact is that vegetarians can donate blood and their blood has enough iron, just as much as non vegetarians.
    2. Myth: Infections, such as HIV can be contracted from donating blood.
    Fact: This does not have a practical basis except for the fact that using contaminated needles might lead to contraction of the infections. However, usually fresh needles are used; therefore this never happens much.

    3. Myth: Your health can deteriorate after you donate blood.
    Fact: Your body produces new red blood cells as well as white blood cells after donation; hence your health doesn't deteriorate at all, except in cases where there is no rest taken at all after donation.

    4. Myth: If you take medications, you cannot donate blood.
    Fact: This is entirely dependent on your physician's advice. In case of some medications, you need to halt them in order to donate blood. In most cases though, taking medications does not prevent you from donating blood.

    5. Myth: You will be unable to partake in physical activities after donating blood.
    Fact: Heavy lifting should be avoided. Apart from this, donating blood does not stop you from physical activities. You need to rest for a while, but there is nothing about blood donation putting a check on most physical activities.

    6.Myth: People with more weight have more blood to donate.
    Fact: This is an entirely baseless assumption. Overweight or obese people are often unhealthy, so donating more blood has nothing to do with weight. Hence, obese people do not have more blood in their bodies as compared to their thinner counterparts.
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  • F.I.A.G.E.S , MNAMS (Membership of the National Academy) (General Surgery) , DNB (General Surgery), MBBS
    General Surgeon
    Here are some problems related to hernia
       3537 Thanks
  • F.I.A.G.E.S , MNAMS (Membership of the National Academy) (General Surgery) , DNB (General Surgery), MBBS
    General Surgeon
    Here are some treatments and symptoms of gall bladder stones
       3735 Thanks
  • F.I.A.G.E.S , MNAMS (Membership of the National Academy) (General Surgery) , DNB (General Surgery), MBBS
    General Surgeon
    Laparoscopic surgery is also called minimally invasive surgery. It leads to a lesser amount of pain after the surgery, and therefore requires less medication also. It reduces the possibility of hemorrhage, thereby lowering the possibility of requiring blood transfusion. The smaller length and depth of the incision also means that the patient recovers from the surgery faster than usual. There is also a lesser chance of contracting infections because a larger number of organs remain unexposed. Laparoscopic surgeries also cause smaller, lighter scars once the surgery wound heals completely.

    However, as with any surgery, complications may occur during the course of Laparoscopic surgery.

    1. Wound infection: Even though laparoscopic surgery is minimally invasive and the possibility of contracting infections is considerably less, the wound is capable of getting infected. Hence, it is essential to maintain cleanliness and hygiene recommendations provided by the medical staff concerned. It is also assumed that the surgeons would prevent this possibility by maintaining strict protocols regarding this issue on their part.

    2. Bruising: After surgery, depending on the type and duration of the procedure, the patient is always advised to follow certain restrictions regarding mobility and restriction of normal day-to-day functioning. These rules must be followed in order to prevent the possibility of bruising after a Laparoscopic surgery.

    3. Hematoma formation: A hematoma is an accumulation of blood outside the blood vessel. This is not normal at all and requires urgent inspection and treatment. This is a relatively common complication that happens after a Laparoscopic surgical procedure. Precautions are taken by surgeons to avoid this but it may still occur. It needs to be diagnosed early, and then the bleeding vessel needs to be embolized selectively in order to reduce any further complication of this type.

    4. Anesthesia-related complications: To prevent anesthesia-related complications during Laparoscopic surgery, it is essential that procedures related to the airways, ventilation, analgesia, anti-emetics are followed in the pre-operative state.

    5. Injury inflicted: Any injury that may be inflicted on the blood vessels present in the walls of the abdomen or on the sidewall in the pelvic region, as well as injuries in the bowel area and the urinary tract must be avoided. Proper protocol must be followed by the doctor to avoid such complications as much as possible.
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  • F.I.A.G.E.S , MNAMS (Membership of the National Academy) (General Surgery) , DNB (General Surgery), MBBS
    General Surgeon
    4 myths on laparoscopy you shouldn't believe

    A widely used surgical procedure, laparoscopy involves the insertion of certain surgical instruments, small tubes and video cameras in your abdomen through small incisions and cuts. This procedure is used to diagnose a number of ailments such as ovarian cysts, endometriosis, and pelvic inflammatory diseases to name a few. Even though laparoscopy is a very popular form of surgery, there are quite a few myths associated with it, which are:

    1. Myth: The images taken through a laparoscope are of poor quality

    This is not true. In fact, the visuals obtained through a laparoscope are clearer and much more accurate when compared to those obtained via an open surgery. The visuals of a video laparoscopy provide a detailed magnification of even those parts of the area that are inaccessible by the human eye.

    2. Myth: If you've undergone multiple abdominal surgeries in the past, you can't opt for a laparoscopy

    The truth is that you can go for a laparoscopy even if you've gone through multiple surgeries previously, irrespective of the location or size of the previous incisions. This is done through the use of a special instrument, called a microlaparscope that enables safe entry into the abdomen of the patient.

    3. Myth: If you have large fibroids and ovarian cysts, you can't have them removed through a laparoscopy

    False. Even though the incisions made by a laparoscopy are really small, they still allow the safe removal of large abdominal structures by the use of certain devices. For example, a cylindrical tool known as morcellator can be inserted through a laparoscopic incision and be used to remove large fibroids and ovarian cysts.

    4. Myth: If you're overweight or underweight, you can't undergo a laparoscopy

    No matter if you're obese or too thin, you can still undergo a laparoscopy as the tools used for this surgical procedure are available in different lengths and sizes, and can be adjusted as per the body type of the patient before the incision is made.

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