Fellowship in Laparoscopic Bariatric Surgery (F.LBS)
- Fellowship in Laparoscopic Bariatric Start date: Biannual, 22nd to 24th of April, and December Every Year
- Fellowship Duration: 3 days Hands-On Comprehensive University Recognized Course of Bariatric Surgery
- Specialty: For General Surgeons, and Pediatric Surgeon
- Course Director and Chief Trainers: Prof. R.K. Mishra; Dr. Pradeep Choubey, Dr. Praveen Bhatia, Dr. Arun Prasad, Dr. Bhavneet Bhalla
- Fellowship Course Fee: Rs 1,55,000 only for Indian Doctors and 3,000 USD for Overseas Doctors (Including Study Material, Working Lunch, Lab Expenses, OT Dress, and Local Transport). Candidate should pay the registration fee of 5000 rupees at the time of application, of course, remaining fee ot the course on the first day at the time of joining the course.
- Location: World Laparoscopy Hospital, DLF Phase II, Cyber City, Gurgaon, NCR Delhi, India
- Accommodation: The tariff is Rs 1500/day at WLH premises and Rs 2200/day at Pacific Hotel (Owned by WLH).
LEARN MORE ABOUT THIS BARIATRIC SURGERY COURSE
Minimal Access Surgery is a highly specialized, technology-driven field of surgery that requires special training and exposure to sophisticated endo-vision equipment and hand instruments. The Institute of Minimal Access, Metabolic & Bariatric Surgery of World Laparoscopy Hospital has an extremely busy workload with more than 300 major laparoscopic procedures performed every month. The Institute is committed to providing educational opportunities so you may continue to enhance your abilities, interests, and knowledge in Minimal Access Surgery. This Fellowship program is essentially a Multidisciplinary Weight Management Program that revolves around the bariatric surgical services provided at the Institute. This course is suitable for surgeons already practicing Advance Laparoscopic Surgery.
Dr. Samuel Layek
Mar 15th, 2023 10:35 am
Minimal access surgery, also known as laparoscopic surgery, is a surgical technique that allows the surgeon to perform procedures using small incisions and specialized instruments. This approach is often preferred over traditional open surgery because it results in less pain, fewer complications, and a shorter recovery time. During a laparoscopic procedure, the surgeon makes several small incisions, typically less than an inch in length, in the abdomen or other part of the body. They then insert a laparoscope, which is a long, thin tube with a camera and light at the end, and other specialized instruments through these incisions to visualize and manipulate the internal organs.
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