Dr. Subhash Chandra Chanana is a highly reputed specialist in oncology from Gurgaon and has had a long serving career of 47 years. He completed his Bachelor of Medicine Bachelor of Surgery (MBBS) from SP Medical College in 1970. He further completed his Masters of Surgery in General Surgery from SP Medical College in 1980. He completed his fellowship program - FACS from Vienna Austria (Europe) in 1992.
Dr. Subhash Chandra is a member of Indian Medical Association (IMA), American Medical Association (AMA). He provides consultations from Monday to Saturday at Rockland Hospital in Manesar, between 9 AM to 5 PM and at Red Cross Hospital in Dilshad Garden, Gurgaon from 11 AM to 1.30 PM. He also runs two Clinics- SSPR Centre in Dilshad Garden and Sector 70, Gurgaon. Patients can book an appointment at these centres on any day of the week between 10 AM to 10 PM. He also provides consultation services online.
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Patient Review Highlights
I found the answers provided by the Dr. Subhash Chandra Chanana to be caring, prompt and very helpful. Sir I have got blood test done all normal, as a senior doctor advice me to do sonography to check if there is PUS formation...it is clear there is NO PUS formation...they asked me to do 2 D test for Kawasaki...2 D reports are CLEAR...as the reports are clear, doctor has adviced us to wait for some days as they feel the lump could be a reaction of something which is not clear. He is asking me to wait for some days if the baby is eating well, playful and the growth of the baby is regular, we should not rush for biopsy. He is asking us to watch babies activity regularly and if there is anything unusual we will check. Request your opinion on this Sir.
I found the answers provided by the Dr. Subhash Chandra Chanana to be very helpful. It is very helpful for me everyday i learned a new things well I can improve my overall health through this and I wish be the part of my life...
I found the answers provided by the Dr. Subhash Chandra Chanana to be very helpful, knowledgeable and prompt. Thank you so much for your kind response
Surendra Singh Rajput
Dr. Subhash Chandra Chanana provides answers that are very helpful. Thanks doctor.
Dr. Subhash Chandra Chanana provides answers that are very helpful. Helpful
Dr. Subhash Chandra Chanana provides answers that are caring. Thank u sir
I am 26 year old boy, I have hodgkin lymphoma in mediastinum and bone marrow spine, I can already take 6 cycle of chemo, and 12 cycle of radiation, now what kind of oral medicine can I take to treat this lymphoma?
Diabetes which was earlier called a lazy person's disease does not live up to the name anymore. Owing to the sedentary lifestyle and bad eating habits, diabetes has become an epidemic in the recent years.
As as we all know, diabetes is a condition characterized by an increased concentration of blood glucose level. If not managed and treated on time, the condition can prove to be life threatening. Diabetes is known to trigger a host of health complications and disorders including cancer. In fact, research has established that there is a link between diabetes and pancreatic cancer. The report suggests that people with chronic diabetes for more than 5 years stand at an increased risk of suffering from pancreatic cancer. In some patients, diabetes may be one of the symptoms associated with pancreatic cancer. Whether diabetes triggered pancreatic cancer or was it the precancerous cells that caused the diabetes is difficult to explain.
The pancreas is an important organ involved in the production and secretion of many important hormones including the insulin (by the Beta cells of the pancreas). A diseased condition, such as pancreatic cancer may bring about changes, affecting the proper functioning of the pancreas. This, in turn, may interfere with the production of insulin. Decreased production of insulin or insulin resistance may result in elevated concentrations of glucose in the blood, a condition that will eventually give rise to Diabetes.
According to another published article (NCBI), in many patients with pancreatic cancer, diabetes was detected almost simultaneously along with cancer or 2 years prior to the diagnosis of cancer. These findings indicate the fact that both diabetes and pancreatic cancer not only occurred concomitantly but were also correlated.
Another experiment suggested that in people with Type-2 diabetes, the pancreas was for long subjected to a condition termed as hyperinsulinemia (increased level of insulin in the blood as compared to the blood glucose level). The experiment shows that insulin does have a role to play in establishing a relationship between diabetes and pancreatic cancer.
Managing Diabetes and Pancreatic Cancer
The conditions of diabetes and pancreatic cancer should be managed well to avoid further complications.
- The diet plays a significant role in the proper management. The diet should be well balanced with all the essential nutrients. Include more fruits and vegetables in the diet. Berries such as raspberries, blackberries can go a long way to regularize the blood glucose level. Opt for whole grain cereals and food items. Avoid foods rich in fats and carbohydrates.
- A healthy body weight can work wonders, both in the case of diabetes and pancreatic cancer. If you are a couch potato, give up the habit at the earliest. Indulge in more physical activities (not necessarily rigorous or strenuous) such as exercise, jogging, morning walk. In addition to keeping your weight in check, these physical activities are excellent stress busters.
- The unhealthy lifestyle habits such as drinking, smoking, substance abuse can harm your body beyond imagination. Give up these unhealthy habits as early as you can.
There may be a strong connection between pancreatic cancer and diabetes. However, to avoid one affecting the other, one should take care of themselves and manage the conditions well. In case you have a concern or query you can always consult an expert & get answers to your questions!
Dear Sir, I am 27 years, married since 4 years. In 2016 mouth cancer detected in my husband and already surgery radiation & chemo completed on march 2017. Now he is cancer free. And also I am HBV +ve since 7 years. We want to plan for a baby. So, I want to know is there any heredity problem will be found with baby. Please guide me for a perfect treatment.
My friend is 42 years old male, he is complaining of slow urination since last 10 to 15 days, he consumes warm water every morning and before going to bed every night. His mother 69 years old passed away 20 days ago of metastatic breast cancer. His brother 44 years old is diagnosed with rectum cancer 10 days ago. Please advise what he should do? His father 74 years old is a diabetic and facing diabetes related health issues since last 30 years. Please advise on why is he urinating too slow since last 10 to 15 days.
Are mouth polyp and mouth cancer same? If not then how can it be differentiated? Can a experienced dentist differentiate between two?
Sir .an osmf patient completely stop gutkha. 1 year. What percentage chance to get him cancer. Bt he stop completely 1 and 6 months.
Throat cancer is a broad term used to cover cancer across a number of organs in the oronasal passage – right from the nasopharynx, oropharynx, glottis, epiglottis to supraglottis. Minus the medical terms, it means anywhere from the back of the nose and throat to the where the neck ends. The mucous cells along this path can undergo changes and begin multiplying rapidly, leading to cancer. The following are some additional risk factors:
- Cigarette smoking
- Tobacco abuse
- History of human papilloma virus (HPV)
- Alcohol abuse
- Poor dental hygiene
- Family history
Cigarette smoking is the most important of all, and a person can significantly reduce the risk by cutting down smoking. The throat has different types of linings and gland tissue, and depending on the cell type affected, the type of cancer could vary.
Symptoms: Throat cancer diagnosis can get delayed as the symptoms are very similar to a throat infection.
- Sore throat: A sore throat that lasts for weeks together is often a cause for concern and requires ruling out underlying serious problem. Having associated risk factors is a good way to see if ruling out cancer is needed.
- Cough: A cough that does not go away is a cause for concern. This is often associated with other symptoms mentioned here.
- Voice change: Usually hoarseness of the voice, which is painless and not accompanied by a throat infection, is an indication of throat cancer.
- Difficulty swallowing or breathing: Depending on where the cancer is located, there could be problems in either free breathing or swallowing. The developing mass gets in the way of free air and/or food movement.
- Lumpy feeling in the throat: If the developing mass is along the length of the throat, then there could be a lumpy feeling, as if something is caught in the throat and not going down.
- Bleeding: There could be bleeding either through the nose or the mouth, depending on the place of the cancer. Again, this is one of the late symptoms and not seen in the beginning.
- Unexplained weight loss: As with any cancer, throat cancer also leads to unexplained weight loss.
Depending on the area affected, the symptoms can point to the location. For instance, voice changes are often associated with laryngeal cancer. A combination of risk factor assessment and symptoms will help in pinning down the diagnosis. Reach out to the doctor as soon as you notice something is wrong, as early diagnosis is very good for timely intervention and improving prognosis. In case you have a concern or query you can always consult an expert & get answers to your questions!