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Dr. Prawal Biswas  - Urologist, Mumbai

Dr. Prawal Biswas

DNB- Urology

Urologist, Mumbai

28 Years Experience  ·  400 at clinic
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Dr. Prawal Biswas DNB- Urology Urologist, Mumbai
28 Years Experience  ·  400 at clinic
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Personal Statement

I pride myself in attending local and statewide seminars to stay current with the latest techniques, and treatment planning....more
I pride myself in attending local and statewide seminars to stay current with the latest techniques, and treatment planning.
More about Dr. Prawal Biswas
Dr. Prawal Biswas is an experienced Urologist in Mumbai, Mumbai. He has helped numerous patients in his 28 years of experience as a Urologist. He studied and completed DNB- Urology . You can meet Dr. Prawal Biswas personally at Paramount General Hospital & ICCU in Mumbai, Mumbai. You can book an instant appointment online with Dr. Prawal Biswas on Lybrate.com.

Lybrate.com has a nexus of the most experienced Urologists in India. You will find Urologists with more than 42 years of experience on Lybrate.com. You can find Urologists online in Mumbai and from across India. View the profile of medical specialists and their reviews from other patients to make an informed decision.

Info

Specialty
Education
DNB- Urology - Mumbai Medical College - 1990
Languages spoken
English
Hindi

Location

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Paramount General Hospital & ICCU

Laxmi Commercial Premises, Near Sakinaka Junction, Opposite Chakra Hotel, Andheri Kurla Road,Mumbai-72.Mumbai Get Directions
400 at clinic
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I am 70 years old and have prostate problem. I require to go for urination 4 to 5 times at night. Please advise me the solution.

MBBS
General Physician, Mumbai
I am 70 years old and have prostate problem. I require to go for urination 4 to 5 times at night.
Please advise me th...
If there is any symptoms of maintaining the stream line of urine than we can plan for urimax medication after clinical examination
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I am 5 years post kidney transplant. Is it harmful to drink alcohol, if so then why? What is the safe limit of alcohol intake after alcohol?

DHMS (Diploma in Homeopathic Medicine and Surgery)
Homeopath, Ludhiana
The quality of life increases following a successful transplant, patients still have lower survival rates than the general public, with 5-year survival rates of only about 85%, compared with nearly 100% in the general public.One of the leading causes of premature death in kidney transplant patients is cardiovascular disease, and cardiovascular mortality is increased by as much as 4 to 6 times, compared with the general population, after transplantation.Although studies of the general public have shown that moderate alcohol use causes reductions in the risk for cardiovascular disease, the risk for premature death, and the development of diabetes, there seems no reason to advise renal transplant recipients to abstain from alcohol post-transplant. To find if the same were true for stable kidney transplant recipients, Dorien Zelle (University Medical Center Groningen, the Netherlands) and her colleagues studied 600 renal transplant recipients who had their transplant more than one prior and followed them for several years post-transplant. Of these, 288 (48%) were abstainers, 94 (16%) sporadic drinkers, 210 (35%) had moderate alcohol intake, and 8 (1%) were heavy drinkers. Moderate alcohol drinkers were 67% less likely to develop diabetes than other types of drinkers/nondrinkers.During an average follow-up of seven years, moderate alcohol drinkers were 44% less likely to die than other types of drinkers/nondrinkers. It concludes that in contrast with common advice for kidney transplant recipients to refrain from drinking alcohol, drinking moderate amounts of alcohol appears to protect against diabetes and premature death in kidney transplant recipients, similar to the general population. Quality of life in renal transplant recipients is under pressure by many threats, restrictions, and recommendations. There seems no reason to advise renal transplant recipients to abstain from alcohol post-transplant.
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What is the best medicine of Anal Fissure? What should I do? I am anal fissure patient for 1 year.

M.Ch - Urology
Urologist, Dehradun
Best medicine is to avoid constipation. Eat lots of vegetables and fruits. Ahve regular bowel habits.
4 people found this helpful

I have a fissure problem and its my exam time so how can I control my pain and solve my problem totally.

MS - General Surgery
General Surgeon, Kanpur
You need to be examined by surgeon and proctoscopy to be done by the time use ointment lox anally before defecation and ointment nitrogesic very little anally and qid and syp cremaffin 3 to 6 tsf hs keep stool soft take plenty of fluids orally.
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I am having urinary infection. Urine routine report and urine culture is as follows urine examination test report urine r/m & flowcytometry investigation result units urine image 68 years / m physical examination 40 ml volume yellow color sl. Cloudy transparency nil deposit 1.020 specific gravity 8 reaction/ph chemical examination negative albumin norm sugar 10 blood /ul negative ketone bodies negative bilirubin negative nitrite 500 leucocytes /ul norm urobilinogen microscopic examination 639.6 wbc (/ul) /ul 0 - 40 100-120/hpf pus cells 10.0 rbc (/ul) /ul 0 - 20 2-3/hpf r. B. C. 2.0 epithelial cells (/ul) /ul 0 - 28 0-1/hpf epithelial cells 1.65 casts (/ul) /ul 0 - 2 microbiology urine culture/ sensitivity & mic urine image 68 years / m specimen urine organism isolated escherichia coli colony count 1, 00, 000 /ml esbl positive + ampicillin resistant (>=32) piperacillin + tazobactam sensitive (<=4) ceftriaxone resistant (16) cefepime sensitive (<=1) ertapenem sensitive (<=0.5) imipenem sensitive (<=0.25) meropenem sensitive (<=0.25) amikacin sensitive (<=2) gentamicin sensitive (<=1) ciprofloxacin sensitive (0.5) tigecycline sensitive (<=0.5) nitrofurantoin sensitive (<=16) trimethoprim/sulfamethoxazole resistant (>=320) cefoperazone/sulbactam sensitive (<=8) colistin sensitive (<=0.5) cefuroxime axetil resistant>=64 cefuroxime resistant (>=64) augmentin sensitive 4 nalidixic acid resistant>=32 what medicine should I take. I am taking cipro 500mg1bd+augmentin 1000mg1bd. I want a second opinion from an expert since medicine prescribed is by general physician.

Fellowship of the Royal College of Surgeons (FRCS), MS - Urology, MBBS
Urologist, Ahmedabad
I am having urinary infection. Urine routine report and urine culture is as follows
urine examination test report
uri...
Dear , if you are taking ciprofloxacin 500 mg then take 1 hour before meals or 2 hours after meals with only water and not with milk for 15 days and check urine again to see pus cells have come down to 5 or less. Medications fine.
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Feel pain and burning sensation while urinating and some white and yellow spots also occurs on my penis tip.

MS - General Surgery, FMAS.Laparoscopy
General Surgeon, Gandhinagar
Feel pain and burning sensation while urinating and some white and yellow spots also occurs on my penis tip.
Hello dear Gurpreet singh , hi Warm welcome to Lybrate.com I have evaluated your query thoroughly . * Pain and burning is in relation with urinary tract infection . * Spots are due to infection for sure . Hope this clears your query . Wishing you fine recovery . Welcome for any further assistance . Regards take care .
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Hi, Almost 15 day I got urine infection, even consultant the doctor so after test he gave medicine but still I am feeling giddiness ,very tired without doing any work.

MBBS
General Physician, Mumbai
Hi, Almost 15 day I got urine infection, even consultant the doctor so after test he gave medicine but still I am fee...
Dear Lybrateuser, - Weakness can be there after the infection - have plenty of oral fluids including 8-10 glasses of water - have a well balanced diet with more of fruits & vegetables, whole grains, protein foods - sleep well & do regular exercise to keep fit.
2 people found this helpful
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Can Kidney Stones be Removed?

MCh - Urology, MS - General Surgery , MBBS
Urologist, Bangalore
Can Kidney Stones be Removed?

A kidney stone may not be as big as the stones in your garden, but can be quite a pain. Kidney stones are actually mineral crystals that are usually a combination of calcium and phosphates. The size of a kidney stone ranges from the size of a sugar crystal to a ping pong ball. While some kidney stones pass out of the body along with urine, others can block the urethra and become painful. 

In addition to being painful, a kidney stone can cause permanent damage to your kidneys. Since large kidney stones are usually painful, they rarely go undiagnosed. However, if a kidney stone is left untreated, it could cause the kidney to atrophy and lower the functionality of the kidney. Kidney stones that are related to an infection can also lead to chronic urinary tract infections and damage the kidney through scarring and inflammation. This could eventually lead to kidney failure.
 
Not all kidney stones need to be treated with surgery. If the kidney stone is very small, your doctor may prescribe plenty of water and medication to treat the pain. With plenty of water, you should be able to pass the stone in your urine. Ideally, you should take plenty of rest until the stone is passed. 

Larger kidney stones may need you to be hospitalized for treatment. These are:

  • Extracorporeal shock wave lithotripsy (ESWL): To begin this of treatment, a painkiller is administered. Ultrasonic waves are used to determine the location of the kidney stone. Shock waves are then passed through the kidney stone to break it into smaller pieces, which can then pass out of the body through urine.
  • Ureteroscopy: This is also called retrograde intrarenal surgery and is performed when the kidney stone is stuck in the ureter. A ureteroscope is passed through the urethra and bladder into the ureter. Laser energy may then be used to break the stone into smaller pieces to unblock the ureter. 
  • Percutaneous nephrolithotomy (PCNL): This surgery is performed under general anesthesia.  It involves a small incision being made in the back and a nephroscope passed into the kidney through it. Laser or pneumatic energy is then used to break up the stone into smaller pieces and pull them out. 
  • Open surgery: Open surgery is performed only in the case of an abnormally large stone or abnormal anatomy of the person. An incision is made in the back that allows the doctor to access the kidney and manually remove the stone. If you wish to discuss about any specific problem, you can consult a Urologist.
1893 people found this helpful

I have been diagnosed with chronic pelvic inflammatory disease (may be abt 6 months, uti and kidney stones 3 mm. What is the treatment for PID? What to do to prevent it from affecting fertility? Unmarried 28 years old.

CCP, MBA, Bachelor of Ayurveda, Medicine and Surgery (BAMS)
Ayurveda, Karnal
I have been diagnosed with chronic pelvic inflammatory disease (may be abt 6 months, uti and kidney stones 3 mm. What...
Go for virechan karma followed by karma vasthi at a panchakarma centre near u. The problem will be resolved. Check your dietary habits. Have light & easily digestible meals.
3 people found this helpful
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