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Our dedicated team wants your visit to be as comfortable as possible, and guarantees that the treatment you receive is second to none. We’ll make sure you’re looked after.

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Anal fistula

This is a small channel that develops between the end of the bowel (rectum or anal canal) and the skin near the anus (“back passage”), frequently after a perianal abscess that didn’t completely heal. Anal fistulae can be painful and frequently bleed or leak cloudy fluid when you go to the toilet. Surgery is commonly required in these cases.

EUA of rectum

Examination Under Anaesthetic (EUA) of the rectum is a means of examining the colon and anal parts of the body using a special instrument in order to diagnose conditions.

Gallbladder surgery

For patients with symptomatic gallstones, it is recommended that the gallbladder is removed surgically, usually via keyhole surgery. This is often performed as a day case.

Haemorrhoidectomy

There are various surgical treatments for haemorrhoids (piles), depending on the patient’s particular condition. Rubber band ligation, haemorrhoidal artery ligation and haemorrhoidectomy are some options.

Hernia surgery

This is where an internal part of the body pushes through a weakness in the muscle or surrounding tissue wall. Hernias can occur anywhere in your abdomen, and there are a number of different types – inguinal, femoral, umbilical, incisional and abdominal.

Lateral Sphincterotomy

An operation performed on the internal anal sphincter muscle for the treatment of chronic anal fissure. The procedure improves blood supply to the fissure, aiding healing.

Lumps and bumps

A procedure involving the surgical removal of small skin cysts or lesions. These are usually performed under local anaesthetic, although in some cases general anaesthetic can be recommended. These procedures require that your GP secures funding prior to referral and treatment.

Pilonidal sinus surgery

A pilonidal sinus is a cystic lesion under the skin, showing with a small hole in the skin, usually at the top of the cleft of the buttocks, where they separate. It can become infected, in which case it  often warrants an urgent operation. If it is recurrently infected or, it becomes symptomatic, it may benefit from elective excision.

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NHS referral

All NHS patients benefit from short waiting times at our hospital. Ask your GP for a referral.

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