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Treatment Of Erectile Dysfunction
Treatment Of Male Sexual Problems
Treatment of H.I.V
Hydrocele Treatment (Surgical)
Urinary Incontinence (Ui) Treatment
Urology Minimally Invasive Surgery
Kidney Transplant Treatment
Blood In Urine (Hematuria) Treatment
Reconstructive Surgery Procedures
Transurethral Resection Of The Prostate (Turp) Pro
Reconstructive Urology Surgery
Minimally Invasive Urology Surgery
Transurethral Incision Of The Prostate (Tuip) Proc
Open Prostatectomy Surgery
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Patient Review Highlights
I was quite depressed due to my condition, but my Datson George .P. guided me to change my attitude. Many people gave very positive feedback for this Datson George .P.. I consulted a number of specialists but the way he treated me was the bestHygiene is very important, and I must VG sharaf Hospital was extremely clean. Datson George .P. has in depth knowledge and ensures that he explains the problem in detail. Even though I was fit and fine, it was shocked when I got to know that I have erectile dysfunction.
It was a bad case of male sexual problems. I consulted Dr Datson George. He is so pleasant to talk to and always ready to answer your doubts. Many people gave very positive feedback for him. Even in case of long queues, the staff was managing people in a very positive manner. I feel so great after the completion of treatment.
I was suffering from urology minimally invasive. After following Dr Datson's guidance, I feel so great. He is very patient with all his patients. So many doctors I consulted, but his treatment was the best. I owe him a big thank for treating me so well.
One of my colleague referred Dr Datson as I was looking for permanent contraception. He is well aware about innovative techniques to treat problems. The vasectomy surgery given by him was very effective.Thanks to him for the perfect advice.
I found the answers provided by the Dr. Datson George .P. to be very helpful. Yes but sugar levels are fasting 81...&ppbs 91
I found the answers provided by the Dr. Datson George .P. to be knowledgeable. Good
Dr. Datson George .P. provides answers that are very helpful. Thank you sir
Dr. Datson George .P. provides answers that are inspiring. Best
Petantly heard all problems with smiley face
My father is 82 and has benign enlargement of prostate. (66 prostate volume). Retention for a day and catheterised for a day. Catheter removed and now has minor dribble. Uss previous 67 cc and post void 37. What should he do? Saw a rude surgeon for the first time and all he was interested was operating, did not see/examine my father. Consultation lasted 4 minutes! I don’t know how he is continuing to practice! Disgusted! Anyway going for a second opinion as don’t trust him! Want the best for my father.
Hi, Before hydrocele my testicles we're fine. But now I feel two things. 1. When scrotum is tight both the testicles are up high on two sides of penis or sometime they both stick together on quite left side of penis (like left one bit ahead and right one bit back of left) 2. When scrotum is loose left one is ok (looks like testicle is hanging) But right one feels like bit leaning forward (like 45 degree). I am really worried. I do not want surgical procedure. After this issue I want to look after my existing PE and ED.
RIRS can give good clearance for kidney stones without any incisions for large kidney stones also.
I am having a 9 mm stone in Right kidney and some small stone on left From few months I am having Cystone tab Twice daily Can I take Neeri n Cystone together or any please suggest.
My mother is 47 years. She got operated for gall bladder stone in year 2015. Since then she is suffering from hypertension. The blood pressure fluctuates from 130-150. She is on medication Twinblock 20, Ctd and Olsar M-25 but since last month her weight is continuously decreasing and she is feeling weakness. And even there is swelling in legs and hands. Kindly suggest.
Bladder prolapse is a condition wherein a woman’s vaginal wall ceases to adequately support the urinary bladder. The front wall of the vagina gives support to the bladder under normal circumstances but when this wall weakens, it allows the bladder to droop and become prolapsed. This can lead to a wide range of medical problems such as urinary difficulties, stress incontinence (leakage of urine while coughing or sneezing), pain and discomfort, etc.
Prolapsed bladders are generally associated with menopause. Also known as cystoceles or fallen bladders, they are categorized into four different types depending on the extent to which the bladder has prolapsed.
Grade 1: This is the mild stage wherein a small portion of the bladder droops into the vagina.
Grade 2: This is the moderate stage in which the bladder droops far enough to reach the opening of the vagina.
Grade 3: This is when the condition becomes severe and the bladder protrudes from the body through the opening of the vagina.
Grade 4: This occurs when the bladder has completely prolapsed. The entire bladder protrudes outside the vagina and is normally associated with other forms of pelvic organ prolapse such as uterine prolapse (the sagging of the uterus from its normal spot) and rectocele (prolapse of the wall between the vagina and the rectum).
What are the causes of prolapsed bladders?
- Menopause: The vaginal walls are known to become weak upon the onset of menopause. This occurs because the body inhibits the production of oestrogen, the hormone that renders strength to the muscles of the vagina. As a result, the bladder is no longer supported by the vagina.
- Childbirth: The process of childbirth puts a tremendous amount of stress on the vagina and often leads to deterioration of the muscles of the vaginal wall. This in turn leads to the condition of prolapsed bladder.
- Straining: Anything that puts strain on the walls of the vagina can lead to this condition. This includes lifting heavy objects, chronic constipation, obesity, excessive coughing and sneezing or any other factor that damages the pelvic floor.
What are the symptoms of a prolapsed bladder?
Symptoms of a prolapsed bladder vary from case to case, depending on the category and extent of the condition. Some of the most commonly experienced symptoms of the condition are as follows:
Tissue sticking out of the vagina (that may be tender and/or bleeding)
Urinary incontinence is the unintentional passing of urine. It's a common problem thought to affect millions of people. There are several types of urinary incontinence, including:
- Stress Incontinence– when urine leaks out at times when your bladder is under pressure; for example, when you cough or laugh.
- Urge Incontinence– when urine leaks as you feel a sudden, intense urge to pass urine, or soon afterwards.
- Overflow Incontinence (chronic urinary retention)– when you're unable to fully empty your bladder, which causes frequent leaking.
- Total Incontinence– when your bladder can't store any urine at all, which causes you to pass urine constantly or have frequent leaking.
It's also possible to have a mixture of both stress and urge urinary incontinence.
What causes urinary incontinence in men?
Urinary incontinence in men results when the brain does not properly signal the bladder, the sphincters do not squeeze strongly enough, or both. The bladder muscle may contract too much or not enough because of a problem with the muscle itself or the nerves controlling the bladder muscle. Damage to the sphincter muscles themselves or the nerves controlling these muscles can result in poor sphincter function. These problems can range from simple to complex.
A man may have factors that increase his chances of developing UI, including
- birth defects—problems with development of the urinary tract
- a history of prostate cancer—surgery or radiation treatment for prostate cancer can lead to temporary or permanent UI in men
UI is not a disease. Instead, it can be a symptom of certain conditions or the result of particular events during a man’s life. Conditions or events that may increase a man’s chance of developing UI include
- benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH)—a condition in which the prostate is enlarged yet not cancerous. In men with BPH, the enlarged prostate presses against and pinches the urethra. The bladder wall becomes thicker. Eventually, the bladder may weaken and lose the ability to empty, leaving some urine in the bladder. The narrowing of the urethra and incomplete emptying of the bladder can lead to UI.
- chronic coughing—long-lasting coughing increases pressure on the bladder and pelvic floor muscles.
- neurological problems—men with diseases or conditions that affect the brain and spine may have trouble controlling urination.
- physical inactivity—decreased activity can increase a man’s weight and contribute to muscle weakness.
- obesity—extra weight can put pressure on the bladder, causing a need to urinate before the bladder is full.
- older age—bladder muscles can weaken over time, leading to a decrease in the bladder’s capacity to store urine.
Treating Urinary Incontinence
Initially, your GP may suggest some simple measures to see if they help improve your symptoms. These may include:
- lifestyle changes – such as losing weight and cutting down on caffeine and alcohol
- pelvic floor exercises – exercising your pelvic floor muscles by squeezing them, taught by a specialist
- bladder training – where you learn ways to wait longer between needing to urinate and passing urine, guided by a specialist
- You may also benefit from the use of incontinence products, such as absorbent pads and handheld urinals.
- Medication may be recommended if you're still unable to manage your symptoms.
- Surgery may also be considered. The specific procedures suitable for you will depend on the type of incontinence you have.
- Surgical treatments for stress incontinence, such as tape or sling procedures, are used to reduce pressure on the bladder or strengthen the muscles that control urination.
- Operations to treat urge incontinence include enlarging the bladder or implanting a device that stimulates the nerve that controls the detrusor muscles.