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Humane Oncology Clinic, Mumbai

Humane Oncology Clinic

  4.6  (165 ratings)

Oncologist Clinic

Sharda Sadan, 2nd Floor, Opposite Hotel midtown Pritam, next to SBI Bank, S. G. Road, Dadar East Mumbai
1 Doctor · ₹1500 · 5 Reviews
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Humane Oncology Clinic   4.6  (165 ratings) Oncologist Clinic Sharda Sadan, 2nd Floor, Opposite Hotel midtown Pritam, next to SBI Bank, S. G. Road, Dadar East Mumbai
1 Doctor · ₹1500 · 5 Reviews
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About

I specialise in Gynaecological , Gastrointestinal and Peritoneal Malignancies. I have special training in Laparoscopy and Robotics in Management of cancers. We also offer tailor made trea......more
I specialise in Gynaecological , Gastrointestinal and Peritoneal Malignancies. I have special training in Laparoscopy and Robotics in Management of cancers. We also offer tailor made treatment options for geriatric(old age ) group patients.
More about Humane Oncology Clinic
Humane Oncology Clinic is known for housing experienced Oncologists. Dr. Ninad Katdare, a well-reputed Oncologist, practices in Mumbai. Visit this medical health centre for Oncologists recommended by 52 patients.

Timings

MON-FRI
05:00 PM - 08:00 PM
SAT
12:00 PM - 04:00 PM

Location

Sharda Sadan, 2nd Floor, Opposite Hotel midtown Pritam, next to SBI Bank, S. G. Road, Dadar East
Dadar Mumbai, Maharashtra - 400014
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Doctor in Humane Oncology Clinic

Dr. Ninad Katdare

Registrar in Surgical Oncology, Fellowship in Gynaecologic Oncology, Masters In Advanced Oncology, Fellowship in advanced laparoscopy and robotic surgery, Fellowship in Gastrointestinal Oncology, Fellowship in CRS and HIPEC, Fellowship in PIPAC
Oncologist
91%  (165 ratings)
6 Years experience
1500 at clinic
₹300 online
Available today
05:00 PM - 08:00 PM
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Patient Review Highlights

"Professional" 5 reviews "Prompt" 2 reviews "Well-reasoned" 4 reviews "Helped me impr..." 4 reviews "Nurturing" 1 review "Thorough" 2 reviews "Practical" 2 reviews "knowledgeable" 12 reviews "Sensible" 3 reviews "Caring" 3 reviews "Very helpful" 20 reviews

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Know More About Ovarian Cancer

Registrar in Surgical Oncology, Fellowship in Gynaecologic Oncology, Masters In Advanced Oncology, Fellowship in advanced laparoscopy and robotic surgery, Fellowship in Gastrointestinal Oncology, Fellowship in CRS and HIPEC, Fellowship in PIPAC
Oncologist, Mumbai
Play video

Symptoms and treatment of Ovarian Cancer

1 person found this helpful

Colorectal Cancer

Registrar in Surgical Oncology, Fellowship in Gynaecologic Oncology, Masters In Advanced Oncology, Fellowship in advanced laparoscopy and robotic surgery, Fellowship in Gastrointestinal Oncology, Fellowship in CRS and HIPEC, Fellowship in PIPAC
Oncologist, Mumbai
Play video

Stages and Treatment for Colorectal Cancer

1 person found this helpful

Peritoneal Cancer

Registrar in Surgical Oncology, Fellowship in Gynaecologic Oncology, Masters In Advanced Oncology, Fellowship in advanced laparoscopy and robotic surgery, Fellowship in Gastrointestinal Oncology, Fellowship in CRS and HIPEC, Fellowship in PIPAC
Oncologist, Mumbai
Play video

Treatment of Peritoneal Cancer With Surgery

1 person found this helpful

Hi, I was just wondering about a smear test. My mam was diagnosed with breast cancer seventeen years ago and recently was diagnosed with ovarian cancer and I was just wondering if it is necessary for me to get a smear test I am 19 year old.

Registrar in Surgical Oncology, Fellowship in Gynaecologic Oncology, Masters In Advanced Oncology, Fellowship in advanced laparoscopy and robotic surgery, Fellowship in Gastrointestinal Oncology, Fellowship in CRS and HIPEC, Fellowship in PIPAC
Oncologist, Mumbai
The smear test is the Pap smear test, which is done for cervical cancer. If you are not sexually active there is no role of the Pap smear as of now. Instead you can take the cervical cancer vaccine which offers protection against cervical cancer. However on the other hand since your mother had both ovarian and breast cancer, you should get evaluated for brca mutation as the risk is higher.
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Common Cancer In Women - How They Can be Prevented?

Registrar in Surgical Oncology, Fellowship in Gynaecologic Oncology, Masters In Advanced Oncology, Fellowship in advanced laparoscopy and robotic surgery, Fellowship in Gastrointestinal Oncology, Fellowship in CRS and HIPEC, Fellowship in PIPAC
Oncologist, Mumbai
Common Cancer In Women - How They Can be Prevented?

With the modernization of all economies around the world, one health hazard that has become one of the largest perils within both developed and developing nations is the incidence of cancers of the female reproductive system, especially cervical and breast cancer.

Cervical cancer ( Carcinoma Cervix)

Cervical cancer is the cancer of the cervix, which is the opening of the uterus and connects the uterus to the vagina. Indian women in particular are susceptible to cervical cancer as more than 1/3rd of the cervical cancer related deaths in the entire world happens here in India, which is about 74000 deaths annually. The leading cause for cervical cancer is HPV or Human Papillomavirus infection, which if left untreated and unchecked will result in cancer.

Alarming Signs of Cervical Carcinoma:

  • Early lesions and precancerous lesions have no symptoms
  • Abnormal vaginal bleeding such as bleeding after vaginal intercourse, bleeding after menopause, bleeding and spotting between periods or longer/heavier periods
  • Abnormal vaginal discharge
  • Pelvic pain
  • Late stage disease may cause lower extremity swelling, problem with urine and/or stool passage

Screening Guidelines:

  • Cervical cancer screening is most effective screening programme of any cancer disease resulting in significant decrease in mortality from carcinoma cervix
  • United state preventive services task force (USPSTF) recommend cervical cancer screening starting at age 21 yrs.
  • Between age 21-30 years cytology recommended at 3 year interval and HPV testing is not recommended.
  • Between 30-65 years cytology every 3 year or cytology +HPV testing every 5 year.
  • If previously adequately screened screening can be discontinued after 65 years.
  • Women with prior total hysterectomy and no CIN can discontinue screening.

Risk Factors for Cervical Cancer-

The number one predisposing factor for cervical cancer is infection with the Human Papilloma Virus (HPV). Any factor which increases a woman’s risk of contracting Human Papilloma Virus will increase the risk of cervical cancer. These following factors increase a womans risk of getting Human Papilloma Virus (HPV):

  1. Intercourse without barrier contraceptives.
  2. Multiple sexual partners.
  3. Sex with a partner that has penile warts.
  4. Cigarette smoking doubles a womans risk of getting cervical cancer.

Treatment

Treatment options depend on the following:

  1. The stage of the cancer.
  2. The type of cervical cancer.
  3. The patient's desire to have children.
  4. The patient’s age.

For cervical cancer found early or for cancer found during the last trimester of pregnancy, treatment may be delayed until after the baby is born. If you wish to discuss about any specific problem, you can consult an Oncologist.

3238 people found this helpful

Early Signs and Symptoms of Ovarian Cancer!

Registrar in Surgical Oncology, Fellowship in Gynaecologic Oncology, Masters In Advanced Oncology, Fellowship in advanced laparoscopy and robotic surgery, Fellowship in Gastrointestinal Oncology, Fellowship in CRS and HIPEC, Fellowship in PIPAC
Oncologist, Mumbai
Early Signs and Symptoms of Ovarian Cancer!

Ovarian cancer tends to occur in the cells of an ovary. The ovaries are the two glands which are responsible for female reproduction. They produce ova or eggs and also create the female hormones oestrogen and progesterone. Ovarian cancer begins when abnormal cells in the ovary start to multiply rapidly and grow out of control to form a tumour.

Generally, it was believed that ovarian cancer does not deliver any specific side effects until the tumour has spread to a later stage and early indications of ovarian cancer were not recognizable.

Nonetheless, in some of the cases, ovarian cancer may bring about early indications. The most widely recognized symptoms of ovarian cancer are as follows:

  1. Constant bloating
  2. Ache in your gut or pelvis
  3. Inconvenience eating
  4. Feeling full instantly
  5. Urinary issues, for example, an urgent need to urinate or urinating more frequently than expected

In case that you have at least one of these side effects and it happens every day for more than two or three weeks, try to consult a doctor or a specialist.

These symptoms are basic for a few women. They may not imply that you have ovarian cancer. It is very important for women to understand that these symptoms do not necessarily imply that they have ovarian cancer. The same number of other common and harmless conditions can bring about the same indications. Additionally, different reasons for these symptoms are significantly more common than ovarian cancer. These may include irritable bowel syndrome and urinary tract infections (UTIs). In any case, the early indications of ovarian cancer tend to follow a pattern, which is as follows:

  1. They begin abruptly.

  2. They do not feel the same as your typical stomach-related or menstrual issues.

  3. They happen almost consistently and do not leave.

Different signs and symptoms that affect a few women with ovarian cancer include the following:

  1. Digestion problem

  2. Fatigue

  3. Back pain.

  4. Pain during intercourse

  5. Constipation

  6. Menstrual cycle changes

However, these side effects are also common in a few women who do not have ovarian cancer. Most of the ovarian cancer cases are diagnosed at a later stage after the tumours have spread. Fortunately, around 20% of women are diagnosed early, when the infection might be generally treatable. There is no complete screening test for early ovarian cancer. General pelvic examinations now and then, followed by ultrasound examinations or blood tests for cancer-related markers, have been routinely used for ovarian cancer screening. However, none of these tests are particularly effective when it comes to identifying ovarian cancer.

In case some of these symptoms start to manifest in your body, one should go for a general check-up. This is so because cancers are usually diagnosed at later stages where treatment is very difficult. Hence, the sooner one knows, the better it is. If you wish to discuss about any specific problem, you can consult an Oncologist.

3222 people found this helpful
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Chemotherapy - 11 Tips To Help You Get Through It!

Registrar in Surgical Oncology, Fellowship in Gynaecologic Oncology, Masters In Advanced Oncology, Fellowship in advanced laparoscopy and robotic surgery, Fellowship in Gastrointestinal Oncology, Fellowship in CRS and HIPEC, Fellowship in PIPAC
Oncologist, Mumbai
Chemotherapy - 11 Tips To Help You Get Through It!

Chemotherapy can be frightening, and the very thought of going through it can be an ordeal for most people. Many resources and tips can be used to minimize the discomfort and lessen the burden. Let us have a look at a few of these.

  1. Support network: Chemotherapy can be physically daunting and more than the treatment a person needs all the emotional and moral support he/she can get. Have friends and family always by your side. You can have peace of mind when there is a person you can trust and bank upon in taking care of you.
  2. Discuss the medication with your oncologist: Before understanding the treatments have a detailed discussion about the current medication you are undergoing, as this may hamper the chemotherapy treatment. The dosage has to be adjusted accordingly.
  3. Keep the body hydrated: Your body gets dehydrated on the day of the treatment. Please ensure that the body is properly hydrated and plenty of fluids are there in the body.
  4. Be comfortable: Taking chemotherapy can have an effect on your morale. Hence make sure that you are keeping yourself occupied with books and games or your favorite music to while away the time.
  5. Wear comfortable clothes: This makes all the difference in the treatment as having loose fitting clothes can relive pressures in your mind. Always choose clothes that you are comfortable in.
  6. Ask questions: Chemotherapy treatments can and will cause side effects. Hence ask and keep yourself updated as much as possible. More importantly after the treatment ask questions on the possible recuperation period and how best to go about it.
  7. Symptoms of nausea and vomiting: It is natural that most of the patients feel light headed or have a vomiting sensation when undergoing the treatment. Always make sure that the doctor or the nurse knows about it. Make yourself as comfortable as possible. Some medications to prevent nausea can be had along with the chemotherapy drugs.
  8. Avoiding infection: Chemotherapy affects the immune system of the body. Hence it can get easily susceptible to diseases. Have a general cleanliness around your surroundings. Avoid crowds if possible and keep your hands always clean and wear clean, comfortable clothes that don't stick to the body.
  9. Right diet: Chemotherapy makes you prone to weight loss. Hence having the desired nutritional levels is mandatory. Consult a dietician and eat healthy. It is not advisable to gain weight either during or after chemotherapy.
  10. Adequate Rest: Our body needs all the rest that it can get when undergoing chemotherapy. Make sure that the body gets proper sleep and is relaxed. You can try for meditation and simple yoga exercises that can help in rejuvenating the body.
  11. Skin Care: Prolonged treatment can affect the moisture content in the skin. Have a good skin cream and lotions handy to take care of it. In some cases, chemotherapy causes hair fall. Make sure that a proper wig or a treatment plan is made beforehand to take care of the issues.

Chemotherapy treatment can be emotionally daunting. Having a few precautions like the ones stated above can make all the difference in how successful we are in coping with it.

In case you have a concern or query you can always consult an expert & get answers to your questions!

3442 people found this helpful

Hello, I have been diagnosed with LABC -- locally advanced breast cancer (Stage 3C) I would like to know more about the tumour markers CA 15-3 ,CA 27-29 and CEA. I would like to know how many breast cancer cells must exist in the body to elicit a positive response --- 1, 5, 20 or a few hundred. If a single breast cancer cell can elicit a positive tumour marker response then these tests can be used after treatment (chemo, surgery and radiation) to see if any cancer cell has survived. Alternatively after treatment I can get my blood tested every two weeks to see if there is any recurrence. In other words I am looking for information about the SENSITIVITY of these tumour marker tests. Waiting for your reply (Female, 40 years)

Registrar in Surgical Oncology, Fellowship in Gynaecologic Oncology, Masters In Advanced Oncology, Fellowship in advanced laparoscopy and robotic surgery, Fellowship in Gastrointestinal Oncology, Fellowship in CRS and HIPEC, Fellowship in PIPAC
Oncologist, Mumbai
Unfortunately the tumour markers for breast cancer are not at all sensitive or specific. As such they are not used for surveillance or diagnosis or follow up. For diagnosis a combination of clinical breast examination, mammogram (xray and/or usg) and biopsy gives almost 100% diagnosis. After completion of treatment, the follow up is with clinical examination and a mammogram.
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My mom is of 50 years old. Lab test: 1) CT scan of Abdomen and Pelvis: Impression-Mildly enhancing heterogeneous lesion in the right adnexa adjacent to the right lateral wall of uterus. Right ovary is not separately visualized .Lesion is seen extending below the muscular plane of anterior wall breeching the peritoneum. Features are suggestive of mass lesion -likely ovarian origin. 2) THE ULTRASONOGRAPHY OF ABDOMEN & PELVIS IS ALSO SHOWING THE SAME IMPRESSION. 3) Creatinine is showing 0.7 mg/dl 4) CA125 showing 10.10 U/ml. On the basis of above impressions please do suggest me how much will it cost for the treatment? And whether it is a ovarian cancer? Please do reply ASAP.

Registrar in Surgical Oncology, Fellowship in Gynaecologic Oncology, Masters In Advanced Oncology, Fellowship in advanced laparoscopy and robotic surgery, Fellowship in Gastrointestinal Oncology, Fellowship in CRS and HIPEC, Fellowship in PIPAC
Oncologist, Mumbai
My mom is of 50 years old. Lab test: 1) CT scan of Abdomen and Pelvis: Impression-Mildly enhancing heterogeneous lesi...
Dear Lybrate user, The reports are in a borderline zone. As she is perimenopausal, there is a risk of having cancer. For such cases we advise a MRI with contrast of the abdomen and pelvis and a test called as ROMA: which checks the CA 125, HE 4 and your imaging findings and calculates the risk of cancer. If it's borderline or high or if the patient has already achieved menopause, then surgical removal should be planned. This procedure can be done safely by laparoscopy (key hole surgery). By no means should a biopsy be done as if it's a cancer, biopsy can upgrade the tumour from stage 1 to stage 3 so avoid a biopsy at any cost.
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