Dr. Mohit Goel

Home Stone Treatment

We are a pioneer center for Stone treatment since inception. We specialize in removing single or multiple stones through an adequate way of medical treatment and give optimum results soon. For this, we have experienced doctors and surgeons, who have expertise in removing stones. They do remove stones by performing minimal surgery operation.

 

This treatment will be done by using the latest technology based medical instruments or tools that are useful in getting stones removed from gall bladder & kidney with ease.

Mohit Goel
QUALITY POLICY

QUALITY POLICY

We are committed to deliver quality healthcare and maximize our patient's satisfaction.

MISSION

MISSION

To provide compassionate patient care by our dedicated medical and support staff for satisfying service delivery.

MISSION

MISSION

We aspires to Provide quality Hitech health care services to all sections of society at affordable cost.

Available treatments at Dr. Mohit Goel

Extracorporeal Shock Wave Lithotripsy(ESWL)

 

 

ESWL is a noninvasive, outpatient treatment for kidney stones. The procedure is done in the operating room with an anesthetic.

The stone location is identified, and then the externally-applied lithotripter breaks up the stones using a high-frequency acoustic pulse. You then pass the fragments through the ureters into the bladder and eventually out of the body though the urine.

Usually you will follow up in the office a few weeks after the procedure with an imaging study to evaluate the status of the stone.

You may have a ureteral stent placed after this procedure to help drain your kidney of urine. Depending on the size and location of the stone or stones, the stent may or may not have strings left on it. This stent will be removed in the office a few days after your procedure. DO NOT pull on the strings; this will likely dislodge the stent, possibly leading to severe pain and uncontrolled leakage of urine.

 

 

Ureteroscopy With Holmium/EHL Laser

 

 

Ureteroscopy With Holmium/EHL Laser is a treatment for kidney and bladder stones. A specialized surgical table and anesthetic are used.

This treatment is done through a small hollow tube with a camera lens (cystoscope/ureteroscope) that is advanced through the urethra and up to the stones in the bladder, ureters or kidneys.

The laser fiber is placed near the stone, and the treatment pulverizes the hard stone material and allows the physician to remove them safely in a minimally invasive procedure. Some small stones can be removed in their entirety by a very small basket placed through the cystoscope. This procedure is typically done as an outpatient.

You may have a ureteral stent placed after this procedure to help drain your kidney of urine. Depending on the size and location of the stone or stones, the stent may or may not have strings left on it. This stent will be removed in the office a few days after your procedure. DO NOT pull on the strings; this will likely dislodge the stent, possibly leading to severe pain and uncontrolled leakage of urine.

 

 

Ureteral Stent

 

 

A ureteral stent is a flexible, thin hollow tube that is placed in the ureter to allow urine to drain from the kidney to the bladder. It is usually 5 to 12 inches long. Stents are placed when there is a blockage in the ureter and the flow of urine is obstructed. Learn more about Ureteral Stents.

 

Percutaneous Nephrolithotomy

 

Percutaneous Nephrolithotomy is a procedure offered for the removal of larger kidney stones. You are given general anesthesia and positioned on the surgical table.

A small incision is made on your back over the kidney with the stones. Using an X-ray machine called a c-arm and a guide wire, a tube a little larger than a pencil’s diameter is inserted to allow small stones to be removed. Larger stones can be broken up by small ultrasonic probes and then removed through the tube.

Usually, this tube is left in, and a gravity bag is secured to it to collect any drainage. You will be transferred to a hospital room and recover overnight before being discharged to home.

A guide wire is then passed through the needle and secured in the kidney. The needle is removed, the guide wire is left in place, and then a larger tube is passed over the wire.