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Surgery Insert, March 14, 2013 - University of Kansas Medical Center

Surgery Insert, March 14, 2013 - University of Kansas Medical Center

Surgery Insert, March 14, 2013 - University of Kansas Medical

Surgeons at their very best Specialized care for complex needs Together, breast cancer experts in many fields provide individualized treatment plans for patients with all types of conditions, even the most complex. Members of the surgical team include (from left) surgical technician Jason Arms; plastic surgeon Richard Korentager, MD; breast surgeon Marilee McGinness, MD; and Gayle Johnson, perioperative RN. Walking into a surgical suite at The University of Kansas Hospital is like entering a scene from a televised medical drama. A cast of surgeons, anesthesiologists, nurses, scrub techs, residents and support personnel bustle between the 38 operating rooms at the main campus, treating adult and pediatric patients with complex surgical needs. In operating room after operating room, using the latest technology and surgical innovations, multidisciplinary teams of surgeons gather around patients with the most complicated surgical conditions in the region. Collaborating for advanced care “We encourage our surgeons to work collaboratively,” said James H. Thomas, MD, chair of the Department of Surgery. “It’s not unusual to see two or three surgeons working together so patients benefit from their vast experience and areas of expertise.” In one operating room, a breast surgical oncologist teams up with plastic and microvascular surgeons to perform a mastectomy and reconstructive surgery. In another, a patient with colorectal cancer undergoes simultaneous procedures on his colon and liver with a team of oncological and hepatobiliary surgeons. Yet another patient has his gallbladder removed using the latest robotic technology, da Vinci® Surgical System. Across the hall, a patient has a stent replacement for an abdominal aortic aneurysm and vascular disease. And another undergoes a complicated and lengthy operation to treat pancreatic cancer. Most surgeons may see one or two such operations during their entire career. At The University of Kansas Hospital, specialized pancreatic surgical oncologists perform this operation weekly.

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