Fellowship in Minimal Access Surgery (F.MAS) Training course for Veterinary Doctors at World Laparoscopy Hospital India is 3 days condensed Hands-on Course. World Laparoscopy Hospital provides these opportunities and resources for a dedicated veterinarian to realize their dreams of becoming skilled laparoscopic surgeons.
It's been 21 Years since World Laparoscopy Hospital is conducting Fellowship in Laparoscopic surgery program and more than 11000 surgeons and gynecologists from more than 138 countries have already been successfully awarded Fellowship in Minimal Access Surgery. Laparoscopic Courses of World Laparoscopy Hospital are University recognized and also internationally recognized by the World Association of Laparoscopic Surgeons. This is a newly developed intensive 3-day course focusing on essential skills and procedures required for safe laparoscopic surgery so that laparoscopy can be performed and implemented in different veterinary practice areas. The course has been carefully designed to maximize the hands-on experience for a better understanding of this highly specialized field.
Veterinarians are not only using this revolutionary new tool for spays but as an aid to help diagnose disease. Veterinary Surgeons are able to biopsy internal organs with laparoscopic surgery and the procedure often requires no more than sedation and a local anesthetic. Previous protocols for biopsies demand general anesthetic and a prolonged recovery time. With some laparoscopic biopsies, the patient is often ready to go home in less than two hours! Although this technology is truly leading edge, don't expect it to show up in all veterinary offices immediately. Although this is all good news, laparoscopic surgery is not very common in most veterinary hospitals. If you are planning surgery for your pet, ask your veterinarian about the potential for laparoscopic assisted surgery in your area.
For surgeons to perform laparoscopic operations on animals, they must practice the procedures and must become thoroughly familiar with the subtleties of each maneuver.
Surgeries that are considered "routine" by pet owners and veterinarians, such as spaying a female dog or cat, are now considered good candidates for the laparoscope. A surgical center small study in which 10 dogs were spayed via traditional surgical methods and 10 dogs were spayed with the laparoscope. The results of this study show that 90% of the traditionally spayed dogs needed additional pain relief medications after surgery whereas none of the dogs in the laparoscopic assisted group did. Blood concentrations of cortisol, a good indicator of stress levels, increased only in the traditional group.
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