"If the child is showing comorbidities like diabetes and hypertension, has reached puberty and achieved certain growth milestones then surgery can be an option." says Dr. Bhatia, who operated on 10 children last year.
Obesity prompts more cases of bariatric surgeries.
"By 2020 we will become the diabetic capital of the world. Its alarming." says Dr. Parveen Bhatia, Chairman of iMAS at Sir Ganga Ram Hospital. Bhatia now performs over 25 bariatric surgeries every month at the hospital.
Priyanka Gandhi Vadra underwent a surgery of the gall bladder at Sir Ganga Ram hospital...surgery was conducted by a team of doctors at the hospital's Institute of Minimal Access, Metabolic & Bariatric Surgery which included Dr Parveen Bhatia.
Robots used to clip woman’s stomach in life-saving surgery.
"For four days, we kept thinking if surgery could be conducted on her..The challenges were many — she had a very heavy liver with limited working space, was critically ill and there were anaesthesia-related complications, too..The surgery was conduct
A live kitchen event was organised by Bhatia Global Hospital
Bhatia Global Hospital & Endosurgery Institute organised a first-of-its-kind ’Live Kitchen’ event as part of the hospital’s ’Global Bariatric Health & Wellness’ Programme on August 25, 2012. The hospital being a Obesity Centre holds Global Bariatric
iMAS performs highest number of robotic surgeries in India.
Institute of Minimal Access, Metabolic and Bariatric Surgery (iMAS) at Sir Ganga Ram Hospital achieves a feat with performing highest number of Robotic Surgeries in India. With an average of 25 robotic surgeries per month iMAS with a 10 member surgeo
Robotic surgery has made it possible for the doctors to access the inaccessible with 3D.
Dr Parveen Bhatia, chairman of iMAS, said, 'Over the years we have been performing bariatric surgery with excellent results, however robotics has given a new di
On average, he does twelve flawless keyhole surgeries daily. More often than not, he reaches home well past midnight. Yet this nocturnal surgeon’s wee hour’s activity, swimming and brisk walking, has known no break so far. Instead of being keyed up,