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Colon Cancer - How To Change The Ostomy Bag After a Colostomy
 
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http://baysurgicalspecialists.com/changing-ostomy-bag/ http://goo.gl/0VbQu A Colostomy is a surgical procedure that connects the large intestine to an incision on the abdomen. This allows Stool inside the intestine to drain into a bag called Ostomy To learn more about the medical services we offer, contact us through our online form at http://baysurgicalspecialists.com/contact-us/ or call us directly (727) 456-8882. Bay Surgical Specialists 960 7th Ave N St. Petersburg, FL 33705USA Phone: (727) 456-8882 Fax: (727) 825-1357 http://baysurgicalspecialists.com/ Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BaySurgicalSpecialists Add us on Google+: https://plus.google.com/117312768059788615962 Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/#!/baysurgicals Follow us on Pinterest: http://pinterest.com/baysurgery/ Dr John Clarke https://plus.google.com/109814679993740107927/about Colostomy,Ostomy Bag,stoma appliance,Colon Surgery,Colon Cancer,Colorectal Cancer, General Surgery in St Petersburg http://youtu.be/0uahhUxNez0
What Types of Colostomy Bags are Used after Colon Cancer Surgery?
 
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Are you wondering about using a colostomy bag after colon cancer surgery? There are two types of bags generally used after this procedure. Each type has has its advantages and disadvantages. Dr. Mark Gimbel discusses these tools and their uses in this video. VIEW THE ARTICLE: Types of Colostomy Bags Used after Colon Cancer Surgery - http://www.coloncanceranswers.com/?p=13093 LAST WEEK'S VIDEO - Why are Genetics in Colon Cancer Important? - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ee94e8rbN8I SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE EXPERT INFORMATION AND BREAKING COLON CANCER NEWS http://www.youtube.com/subscription_c... VISIT COLONCANCERANSWERS.com FOR TONS OF INFORMATIVE VIDEOS http://www.coloncanceranswers.com/ SUGGEST THE NEXT TOPIC FOR OUR COLON CANCER EXPERTS! http://www.coloncanceranswers.com/ CONNECT WITH US! Google+ : http://bit.ly/169ii4g Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/ColonCancerA... Twitter : https://twitter.com/ColonCancerQA
Views: 5890 Colon Cancer Answers
Colorectal Cancer Surgery: principles and types
 
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The main principles of colorectal cancer surgery and the most common options for surgery based on anatomical location of the cancer. The majority of colorectal cancer surgeries are performed with curative intent. They aim to remove the tumour, with margins free from disease, as well as local tissues including lymph nodes. Consideration is also made to how bowel function can be preserved as close to normal post surgery. Surgery may be used before or after chemo or radiotherapy. Many operations are now laparoscopic (keyhole) but occasionally an open operation is required. The aim in the majority of cases is to join the ends of bowel after the excision in what is called a primary anastomosis. Occasionally a defunctioning loop stoma is required to allow the join to heal. Operations include - right hemicolectomy, left hemicolectomy, sigmoidectomy, high and low anterior resections, and abdominal perineal excision of the rectum and anus (APER). The choice depends on where the tumour is. The majority are performed with a primary anastomosis, with the exception of APER where the rectum is completely removed, meaning an end colostomy is required (a permanent stoma). Other surgeries include transanal endoscopic microsurgery (TEMS) for superficial rectal tumours, and total/subtotal colectomy for polyposis. For a basic overview of colorectal cancers please have a look at our last video: https://youtu.be/7BHMb9uBhr4
Colostomy and Ileostomy Nursing Care | Types of Ostomies NCLEX | Ileostomy vs Colostomy
 
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Colostomy and ileostomy nursing care video for the NCLEX exam. Learn about the types of gastrointestinal ostomies, such as the colostomy and ileostomy. The types of colostomies include the ascending colostomy, transverse colostomy, double-barrel colostomy, descending colostomy, and sigmoid colostomy. An ostomy is a surgical opening created on the surface of the abdomen to allow stool (waste) to exit the body rather than through the rectum. Gastrointestinal ostomies will be formed from the small or large intestine. A colostomy is a surgical opening created to bring the LARGE intestine (also called colon) to the surface of the abdomen. An ileostomy is an opening created to bring the SMALL intestine to the surface of the abdomen (specifically the ileum). As a nurse providing care to a patient with a GI ostomy, it is important to know the pre-opt/post-opt care along with diet, medication restrictions (no enteric-coated and sustained-released medications) for the ileostomy, the different types of ostomies, stoma care, and the stool consistency expected from the ostomy. Depending on the type of ostomy and its location, the patient should have the following stool types: Ascending: liquid stool, Transverse: lose to partly formed stool, and Descending/Sigmoid: similar to normal consistency, and ileostomy: liquid stool. GI Ostomy Care Quiz: http://www.registerednursern.com/colostomy-and-ileostomy-nclex-quiz/ Lecture Notes: http://www.registerednursern.com/colostomy-ileostomy-nclex-review/ Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=registerednursern Nursing School Supplies: http://www.registerednursern.com/the-ultimate-list-of-nursing-medical-supplies-and-items-a-new-nurse-student-nurse-needs-to-buy/ Nursing Job Search: http://www.registerednursern.com/nursing-career-help/ Visit our website RegisteredNurseRN.com for free quizzes, nursing care plans, salary information, job search, and much more: http://www.registerednursern.com Check out other Videos: https://www.youtube.com/user/RegisteredNurseRN/videos All of our videos in a playlist: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pAhHxt663pU&list=PLQrdx7rRsKfXMveRcN4df0bad3ugEaQnk Popular Playlists: NCLEX Reviews: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfWtwCDmLHyX2UeHofCIcgo0 Fluid & Electrolytes: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfWJSZ9pL8L3Q1dzdlxUzeKv Nursing Skills: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfUhd_qQYEbp0Eab3uUKhgKb Nursing School Study Tips: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfWBO40qeDmmaMwMHJEWc9Ms Nursing School Tips & Questions" https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfVQok-t1X5ZMGgQr3IMBY9M Teaching Tutorials: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfUkW_DpJekN_Y0lFkVNFyVF Types of Nursing Specialties: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfW8dRD72gUFa5W7XdfoxArp Healthcare Salary Information: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfVN0vmEP59Tx2bIaB_3Qhdh New Nurse Tips: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfVTqH6LIoAD2zROuzX9GXZy Nursing Career Help: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfVXjptWyvj2sx1k1587B_pj EKG Teaching Tutorials: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfU-A9UTclI0tOYrNJ1N5SNt Personality Types: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfU0qHnOjj2jf4Hw8aJaxbtm Dosage & Calculations for Nurses: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfUYdl0TZQ0Tc2-hLlXlHNXq Diabetes Health Managment: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLQrdx7rRsKfXtEx17D7zC1efmWIX-iIs9
Views: 91494 RegisteredNurseRN
Colostomy Irrigation for Bowel Cancer & Colon Cancer
 
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This is a 9 minute video for people who have had bowel cancer surgery and now have a colostomy. So many people with a colostomy do not know about colostomy irrigation and how it can get freedom and normality back into ones life. This video is an instructional guide on how to do a colostomy irrigation and I hope should be a great help to those who have had bowel cancer surgery. If you have any questions or need support please email me to lifespantrust@gmail.com
Views: 270774 Brian McKeown
What Is a Colostomy? | Stomach Problems
 
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Watch more How to Prevent Stomach Problems & Digestive Disorders videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/504399-What-Is-a-Colostomy-Stomach-Problems Colostomy is performed by a surgeon. This is done in cases where a patient needs to have part of their colon removed such as in ulcerative colitis, or colon cancer, or diverticular abscess, or disease. Basically the surgeon removes a portion or all of the colon and the remainder part of the colon is pulled up to the skin wall and sutured into place. Now, a person can actually live a totally normal life with a colostomy. They have a bag that covers the stoma in order to collect the stool and they just simply empty out the bag when it's full. So they can lead perfectly normal lives with a colostomy.
Views: 8928 Howcast
Colon Cancer Surgery: Colostomies
 
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Surgical oncologist Charles Staley, MD, explains what a colostomy is, and what patients can generally expect if they need one. Learn more about colon cancer at http://cancer.org/coloncancer
Colon Surgery
 
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describes problems with diverticulitis attacks. surgery to remove portion of colon affected is shown. http://www.primesurgicare.com
Colonoscopy of Sigmoid Colon Cancer
 
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Colorectal cancer (also called cancer of the bowel or bowel cancer). Most cases occur in people aged over 50. If colorectal cancer is diagnosed at an early stage, there is a good chance of a cure. In general, the more advanced the cancer (the more it has grown and spread), the less chance that treatment will be curative. However, treatment can often slow the progress of the cancer. Polyps and colorectal cancer A bowel polyp (adenoma) is a small growth that sometimes forms on the inside lining of the colon or rectum. Most bowel polyps develop in older people. About 1 in 4 people over the age of 50 develop at least one bowel polyp. Polyps are benign (noncancerous) and usually cause no problems. However, sometimes a benign polyp can turn cancerous. If one does turn cancerous, the change usually takes place after a number of years. Most colorectal cancers develop from a polyp that has been present for 5-15 years. What causes colorectal cancer? The exact reason why a cell becomes cancerous is unclear. It is thought that something damages or alters certain genes in the cell. This makes the cell abnormal and multiply out of control. See separate leaflet called 'Cancer - What Causes Cancer?' for more details. Risk factors Although colorectal cancer can develop for no apparent reason, there are certain risk factors which increase the chance that colorectal cancer will develop. Risk factors include: Ageing. Colorectal cancer is more common in older people. Eight out of ten people who are diagnosed with colorectal cancer are older than 60 years. If a close relative has had colorectal cancer (there is some genetic factor). If you have familial adenomatous polyposis or hereditary non-polyposis colorectal cancer. However, these are rare inherited disorders. If you have ulcerative colitis or Crohn's disease (conditions of the colon) for more than 8-10 years. Obesity. Lifestyle factors: little exercise, drinking a lot of alcohol.
What is COLOSTOMY? What does COLOSTOMY mean? COLOSTOMY meaning, definition & explanation
 
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What is COLOSTOMY? What does COLOSTOMY mean? COLOSTOMY meaning - COLOSTOMY pronunciation - COLOSTOMY definition - COLOSTOMY explanation -. How to pronounce COLOSTOMY? Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ A colostomy is a surgical procedure in which an opening (stoma) is formed by drawing the healthy end of the large intestine or colon through an incision in the anterior abdominal wall and suturing it into place. This opening, in conjunction with the attached stoma appliance, provides an alternative channel for feces to leave the body. It may be reversible or irreversible depending on the circumstances. There are many reasons for this procedure. Some common reasons are: A section of the colon has been removed, e.g. due to colon cancer requiring a total mesorectal excision, diverticulitis, injury, etc., so that it is no longer possible for feces to exit via the anus. A portion of the colon (or large intestine) has been operated upon and needs to be 'rested' until it is healed. In this case the colostomy is often temporary and is usually reversed at a later date, leaving the patient with a small scar in place of the stoma. Children undergoing surgery for extensive pelvic tumors commonly are given a colostomy in preparation for surgery to remove the tumor, followed by reversal of the colostomy. Fecal incontinence that is non-responsive to other treatments. Placement of the stoma on the abdomen can occur at any location along the colon, but the most common placement is on the lower left side near the sigmoid where a majority of colon cancers occur. Other locations include the ascending, transverse, and descending sections of the colon. Types of colostomy: Loop colostomy: This type of colostomy is usually used in emergencies and is a temporary and large stoma. A loop of the bowel is pulled out onto the abdomen and held in place with an external device. The bowel is then sutured to the abdomen and two openings are created in the one stoma: one for stool and the other for mucus. End colostomy: A stoma is created from one end of the bowel. The other portion of the bowel is either removed or sewn shut (Hartmann's procedure). Double barrel colostomy: The bowel is severed and both ends are brought out onto the abdomen. Only the proximal stoma is functioning. Colostomy surgery that is planned usually has a higher rate of long-term success than surgery performed in an emergency situation. People with colostomies must wear an ostomy pouching system to collect intestinal waste. Ordinarily the pouch must be emptied or changed a couple of times a day depending on the frequency of activity; in general the further from the anus (i.e., the further 'up' the intestinal tract) the ostomy is located the greater the output and more frequent the need to empty or change the pouch. People with colostomies who have ostomies of the sigmoid colon or descending colon may have the option of irrigation, which allows for the person to not wear a pouch, but rather just a gauze cap over the stoma, and to schedule irrigation for times that are convenient. To irrigate, a catheter is placed inside the stoma, and flushed with water, which allows the feces to come out of the body into an irrigation sleeve. Most colostomates irrigate once a day or every other day, though this depends on the person, their food intake, and their health. A man in the UK has been given a remote-controlled bowel. Colostomy or ileostomy is now rarely performed for rectal cancer, with surgeons usually preferring primary resection and internal anastomosis, e.g. an ileo-anal pouch. In place of an external appliance, an internal ileo-anal pouch is constructed using a portion of the patient's lower intestine, to act as a new rectum to replace the removed original. Parastomal hernia is the most common late complication of stomata through the abdominal wall, occurring in 10 to 25% of the patients.
Views: 1702 The Audiopedia
How to change your ostomy bag
 
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My mom is being released from the nursing home in just a few days and I had asked my mom's nurse to show me how to change her ostomy bag.
Views: 474984 HOW TO channel
Colorectal Cancer Surgery 3D Medical Animation - Open Procedure
 
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http://www.amerra.com In this patient education video for Colorectal Surgical Associates in Houston, Texas, learn more about the traditional "Open Procedure" that the surgeons at CSA avoid performing. Instead, they perform a minimally invasive laparoscopic procedure. The American Cancer Society estimates that there will be about 150,000 new cases of colorectal cancer this year. Combined, colon and rectal cancer will cause about 55,000 deaths. For more information please visit our website: www.csamd.com or call (713)-790-0600.
Views: 95317 AmerraMedical
Dr Nikhil Gupta on Colorectal Cancer  (Hindi)
 
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Dr Nikhil Gupta, Consultant Gastro Oncologist, Rajiv Gandhi Cancer Institute and Research Centre, New Delhi educates all about Colorectal cancers. Learn more about cancers at http://www.IndianCancerCare.org
Views: 159869 Indiancancercare1
If I Have Colon Cancer, Will I Need a Colostomy Bag?
 
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Not everyone with colon cancer needs a colostomy. In fact, most patients don’t need a colostomy after surgery. In this video, W. Cannon Lewis, MD of Methodist Stone Oak Hospital explains which patients may need a colostomy after colon cancer removal.
Views: 308 SAHealth210
Colon Cancer Surgery
 
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Resection of Colon Transversum for Colon Cancer with Stage IIIA (T3N1M0)
Views: 246558 Oleg Kshivets
Will I Need a Colostomy Bag After Colon Cancer Surgery?
 
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Let's be honest, most people are not very happy with the idea of carrying around a colostomy bag after a surgical procedure. That's putting it lightly. However, many colon cancer patients assume that a colostomy bag will be part of the process if surgery is involved. But this is often not the case, especially for earlier stage colon cancer patients. Dr. Mark Gimbel graduated from the University of Maryland, and then had an internship at the University of Florida, Jacksonville and residencies at Montefiore Medical Center/Albert Einstein College of Medicine in New York. He spent two years doing a surgical residency fellowship at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center New York and completed a surgical oncology fellowship at Moffitt Cancer Center in Tampa, Fla. VIEW THE ARTICLE: Will I Need a Colostomy Bag After Colon Cancer Surgery? http://www.coloncanceranswers.com/colostomy-bag-after-colon-cancer-surgery/ LAST WEEK'S VIDEO - Why are Genetics in Colon Cancer Important? - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ee94e8rbN8I SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE EXPERT INFORMATION AND BREAKING COLON CANCER NEWS http://www.youtube.com/subscription_c... VISIT COLONCANCERANSWERS.com FOR TONS OF INFORMATIVE VIDEOS http://www.coloncanceranswers.com/ SUGGEST THE NEXT TOPIC FOR OUR COLON CANCER EXPERTS! http://www.coloncanceranswers.com/ CONNECT WITH US! Google+ : http://bit.ly/169ii4g Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/ColonCancerA... Twitter : https://twitter.com/ColonCancerQA
Views: 2707 Colon Cancer Answers
How to change your ostomy bag
 
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Changing my ileostomy, if you have any questions post below and I'll do my best to answer them! :)
Views: 1838363 Ostomystory
Colon Surgery Anastomosis Animation
 
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Colon Surgery Animation Using ColonRing™ for BioDynamix Anastomosis - often used in colon cancer surgery. To learn more go to NiTi™ Surgical Solutions website: http://www.nitisurgical.com
Views: 228080 nitisurgical
Surgery for Colon Cancer
 
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Surgery for colon cancer as we follow Scott’s Original diagnosis of colorectal cancer, his first round of radiation therapy and chemotherapy, we will talk about his preparation for surgery, the surgical procedure and the next steps before he begins his second round of more intense chemotherapy. http://YHTV.us
Views: 14191 YogaHub
Colon cancer survivor gives her colostomy bag some flair by sewing unique bag covers
 
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After getting her entire large intestine removed, this colon cancer survivor is inspiring others with her sewing skills.
Views: 283 In The Know
how to treat colon cancer with surgery |chemotherapy for colon cancer
 
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how to treat colon cancer with surgery |chemotherapy for colon cancer Depending upon the stage of colon cancer you have (stage I, II, III, or IV), you may be best treated with surgery, with chemotherapy, or with a combination of both. It is key to receive treatment for your colon cancer as soon as possible, and to follow up with regular visits with your physician following treatment to monitor your recovery and to check for any possible relapses. 1 Have your colon cancer staged.[1] Before deciding on any course of treatment, the first step is to confirm your diagnosis of colon cancer and to have the cancer, if it is indeed present, staged. Staging is done using additional scanning of the body with CT or PET scanning and a biopsy of the primary cancer lesion that was found. This is important for developing an individualized treatment plan. There are 4 stages of colon cancer: Stage I is limited to the bowel while stage IV has metastasized throughout the body, with stages II and III representing intermediate levels of severity without body-wide metastases. Stages I, II, and III are generally treated with surgery as the first-line option. Stages II and III may require "adjuvant" chemotherapy (chemotherapy to supplement the treatment following surgical excision of the cancer). Stage IV is treated predominantly with chemotherapy, and occasional surgery is used as an adjunct (as an addition) to remove masses causing pain, obstruction (blockage of the bowel), or that are otherwise problematical. 2 Have your cancer removed surgically.[2] Assuming that you fall into stages I, II, or III, you will be booked for a surgery to remove your cancer as soon as possible. The surgery is performed under general anesthesia and normally takes a few hours to complete. The affected section of your bowel (where the cancer is present) will be removed, and the lymph nodes in the surrounding areas will be examined by your surgeon to see if the cancer has spread to them. If the cancer has not spread to the lymph nodes, this is a very good sign. It indicates that your cancer was most likely fully cured by surgery alone. If the cancer has spread to your lymph nodes, however, there is the possibility of "micrometastases" - meaning small cancerous cells that have "escaped" into your bloodstream and pose a heightened risk for recurrence of your cancer down the road. Your surgeon will inform you following the procedure whether or not your lymph nodes contained any traces of cancer. The excised (removed) portion of your bowel will also be examined under a microscope following surgery, by a medical specialist called a pathologist. The pathologist is able to provide additional diagnostic information about the type of cancer you had based on the appearance of the cancerous cells under the microscope. 3 Wear a colostomy bag following surgery.[3] After surgery, the most common procedure to attach the loose end on the proximal (upper) end of your colon to your abdominal wall, so that the opening of your bowel pokes through your skin. This is called a "stoma," and it functions by attaching an "ostomy bag" to the outside of it to collect stool while the rest of your colon heals. Using a colostomy bag (or "ostomy bag") can be a challenge both functionally and socially. For more information on how to use and change a colostomy bag, click here. SUBSCRIBE TO MORE VIDEOS
Views: 1127 health gym
Colon Cancer Surgery using BioDynamix™ Anastamosis with ColonRing™
 
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Colorectal cancer surgery animation using http://www.nitisurgical.com BioDynamix™ Anastamosis Technology with ColonRing™ (CAR™ 27).
Views: 23233 nitisurgical
Colorectal Cancer Surgery 3D Medical Animation - Laparoscopic Procedure
 
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http://www.amerra.com In this patient education video for Colorectal Surgical Associates in Houston, Texas, learn more about CSA's laparoscopic surgical procedure to remove colorectal cancer. Colorectal cancer is the second leading cause of cancer death in the United States. For more information please visit our website: www.csamd.com or call (713)-790-0600.
Views: 114752 AmerraMedical
General Surgery - If I Have Colon Cancer, Will I Need a Colostomy?
 
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If you have colon cancer, a segment of the colon will have to be removed. Watch Bryan Shouse, MD, of Frankfort Regional Medical Center, explain the different reasons for partial colon removal.
Diet For Colon Cancer After Surgery - Health Sutra
 
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Diet plays an important role in managing colon cancer recovery. There are no specific foods to control or treat the colon cancer but, it is necessary to have a diet which will ease digestion and provide the necessary nutrition to the person to facilitate easy recovery. Foods which are unhealthy for normal people are actually helpful for people recovering from colon cancer. Source : https://goo.gl/2pGsfr Visit our infotainment partner : http://Wirally.com Subscribe For More Health Tips: https://goo.gl/Jqpbgt
Colon Cancer Surgery - David Johnson, MD
 
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Colon cancer is the third most commonly diagnosed cancer and second leading cause of cancer death in men and women in the United States. We went to Desert Regional Medical Center in Palm Springs and spoke with Dr. David Johnson who explains colon cancer surgery.
Views: 14497 DocsTalk
A Patient Guide to Recovery after Colorectal Surgery Part 1
 
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This is a video in two parts that explains how a patient recovers after bowel surgery. Part 1 explains the preparation for surgery and recovery in hospital after bowel surgery. Part 2 gives useful advice on being discharged. This video was prepared with the help of an educational grant from Coloplast UK. We hope patients will find this useful in preparing them for a bowel operation.
Views: 141667 Sanjay Chaudhri
Colon Cancer Surgery: What You Need to Know
 
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Surgical oncologist Charles Staley, MD, discusses open and laparoscopic surgery for colon cancer and what patients can typically expect before, during, and after the surgery. Learn more about colon cancer at http://cancer.org/coloncancer
I HAD MY COLON REMOVED! | STORYTIME
 
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I know this is a different video for me, but I really wanted to share my story with you all. Thank you for all your support! xoxo Watch the trailer to my documentary: https://youtu.be/5rViLWSn9W4 Watch the full documentary on ITUNES!: https://itunes.apple.com/us/movie/inside-out-my-battle-with-ibd/id1104554634 Join the #ZamFam and get us to 500k! http://bit.ly/1GscSWl December 1st-7th is IBD Awareness Week. Learn more about Ulcerative ColitIs and Crohn's Disease: http://www.ccfa.org Learn more about what an Ostomy is: http://www.ostomy.org WATCH MY OTHER VIDEOS: HOLIDAY CHAPSTICK CHALLENGE: https://youtu.be/GldaESU_3ds PRANK CALL FAIL + IPhone Giveaway! https://youtu.be/UQZmwiq_UH8 MAKING NUTELLA CHURROS: https://youtu.be/3NnXeA2YcYM SLIME BATH CHALLENGE! https://youtu.be/G1mOon7t6As SHARE THIS! https://youtu.be/3GptPvTVui8 Subscribe to our VLOGMAS Channel: https://goo.gl/8Ikq5C Hi, I'm Rebecca and welcome to the #ZamFam. I love making videos that make you smile and laugh, and I especially love connecting with every one of you! I'm married to Matt Slays, I have two dogs named Peanut and Blackjack and I currently live in Los Angeles. If you're new to my channel leave a little note about yourself so I can get to know you as well! Thanks for watching! I HAVE NEW MERCHANDISE!! CHECK IT OUT #ZAMFAM http://bit.ly/1SJzFnD STALK ME ON SOCIAL MEDIA! Instagram: https://instagram.com/rebeccazamolo/ Musical.ly: RebeccaZamolo Twitter: https://twitter.com/rebeccazamolo SnapChat: rebeccazamolo Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/rebecca.zamolo FOLLOW MY COUSIN BEATRICE MUMBLESTEEN TWITTER: https://twitter.com/bmumblesteen INSTAGRAM: http://instagram.com/beatricemumblesteen WATCH MY DOCUMENTARY! https://vimeo.com/ondemand/teamrebecca SEND FAN MAIL TO REBECCA AND BEATRICE! 12021 Wilshire Blvd #714 Los Angeles, Ca 90025 LOVE YOU #ZAMFAM!!
Views: 2133824 Rebecca Zamolo
Epi 50 - Colonoscopy | Symptoms of Colon Cancer | How to diagnose Colon Cancer by Dr Majid
 
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Epi 50 - Colonoscopy | Colostomy | Symptoms of Colon Cancer | How to diagnose Colon Cancer by Dr Majid colon cancer symptom of colon cancer investigation to rule out colon cancer fecal blood test Colonoscopy biopsy in colon cancer CT Scan whole abdomen investigation of stage in colon cancer how cancer spread from one part to another treatment of colon cancer in different stages colostomy
Endoscopy Polypectomy of Polyp of Descending Colon
 
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Endoscopy Polypectomy of Polyp of Descending Colon This is a 21 year old lady that presented with Gi bleeding a colonoscopy was performed finding this ulcerated polyp that was removed with polypectomy TYPES OF COLON POLYPS The most common types of polyps are hyperplastic and adenomatous polyps. Other types of polyps can also be found in the colon, although these are far less common and are not discussed here. Hyperplastic polyps — Hyperplastic polyps are usually small, located in the end-portion of the colon (the rectum and sigmoid colon), have no potential to become malignant, and are not worrisome. It is not always possible to distinguish a hyperplastic polyp from an adenomatous polyp based upon appearance during colonoscopy, which means that hyperplastic polyps are often removed or biopsied to allow microscopic examination. Adenomatous polyps — Two-thirds of colon polyps are adenomas. Most of these polyps do not develop into cancer, although they have the potential to become cancerous. Adenomas are classified by their size, general appearance, and their specific features as seen under the microscope. As a general rule, the larger the adenoma, the more likely it is to eventually become a cancer. As a result, large polyps are usually removed completely to prevent cancer and for microscopic examination to guide follow-up testing. Malignant polyps — Polyps that contain pre-cancerous or cancerous cells are known as malignant polyps. The optimal treatment for malignant polyps depends upon the extent of the cancer (when examined with a microscope) and other individual factors. COLON POLYP DIAGNOSIS Polyps usually do not cause symptoms but may be detected during a colon cancer screening examination (such as flexible sigmoidoscopy or colonoscopy) (picture 1) or after a positive fecal occult blood test. Polyps can also be detected on a barium enema x-ray, although small polyps are more difficult to see with x-ray. Colonoscopy is the best way to evaluate the colon because it allows the physician to see the entire lining of the colon and remove any polyps that are found. During colonoscopy, a physician inserts a very thin flexible tube with a light source and small camera into the anus. The tube is advanced through the entire length of the large intestine (colon). The inside of the colon is a tube-like structure with a flat surface with curved folds. A polyp appears as a lump that protrudes into the inside of the colon (picture 1). The tissue covering a polyp may look the same as normal colon tissue, or, there may be tissue changes ranging from subtle color changes to ulceration and bleeding. Some polyps are flat ("sessile") and others extend out on a stalk ("pedunculated"). Colonoscopy is also the best test for the follow-up examination of polyps. Virtual colonoscopy using CT technology is another test used to detect polyps in specific circumstances. COLON POLYP REMOVAL Colorectal cancer is the second leading cause of cancer deaths in the United States, accounting for 14 percent of cancer deaths. Colorectal cancer is preventable if precancerous polyps (ie, adenomas) are detected and removed before they become malignant (cancerous). Over time, small polyps can change their structure and become cancerous. Polyps are usually removed when they are found on colonoscopy, which eliminates the chance for that polyp to become cancerous. Procedure — The medical term for removing polyps is polypectomy. Most polypectomies can be performed through a colonoscope. Small polyps can be removed with an instrument that is inserted through the colonoscope and snips off small pieces of tissue. Larger polyps are usually removed by placing a noose, or snare, around the polyp base and burning through it with electric cautery. The cautery also helps to stop bleeding after the polyp is removed. Polyp removal is not painful because the lining of the colon does not have the ability to feel pain. In addition, a sedative medication is given before the colonoscopy to prevent pain caused by stretching of the colon. Rarely, a polyp will be too large to remove during colonoscopy, which means that a surgical procedure will be needed at a later time.
Views: 853065 ElSalvadorAtlasEndo
Colostomy info & review - bowel cancer
 
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Information about colostomy bags and stomas and a brief review of 3 different styles. Useful info for people with bowel cancer or who had a colostomy for some other reason.
Views: 429 Bowel Cancer Battle
Colonoscopy Video Tour: Discovery of a Cancerous Polyp (Colon Cancer)
 
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ACG Trustee Mark B. Pochapin, MD, FACG, Director, Division of Gastroenterology New York University Langone Medical Center (former Director of The Jay Monahan Center for Gastrointestinal Health), narrates a tour of a patient's colon during a colonoscopy where he discovers a cancerous polyp (colon cancer). The patient did not have any abdominal or rectal pain, or any other symptoms associated with colorectal cancer. However, prior to this colonoscopy (when the cancer was discovered) the patient was diagnosed with anemia due the slow bleeding of this polyp in her colon.
Views: 437406 AMCollege Gastro
Colorectal Cancer and Determing Factors for a Permanent Colostomy - Mayo Clinic
 
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Tonia Young-Fadok, M.D., a colorectal surgeon at Mayo Clinic in Arizona, explains the factors used to determine if a patient will need a permanent colostomy after surgery to remove a tumor of the large intestine.
Views: 929 Mayo Clinic
Colon Cancer
 
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The most deathly disease shared among men and women-Colon cancer. "We are what we eat.":Dietitian. How to take care of your Colon health? Consult Aloe Expert in FLP. H/P:+6591457539
Views: 3063021 tangabriel
Cure Bowel Cancer and what to except after surgery
 
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Client is a 53 year old male. This was a Stage 3 tumor to the lower bowel (close to the rectum and almost total closure) it measured 70mmx50mm. In 8 weeks we managed to reduce the size to just 5mm. Without a massive reduction in size a reversal was impossible. So imagine the size of a potato down to a pea. It was done doing a program of 98% Natural Therapies and making his life chemical free. Nothing spread to the lymph nodes although several were removed. This client received the all clear in fact and is awaiting a surgery date for a reversal. This surprised his doctors as it had perforated the bowel wall and there was evidence of spots on the lungs, also clear. Chemo and Radiation pre-surgery as this is how this client arrived to me. His belief system was set in place that he needed it. So we met with chemo intravenously in place. He also had decided to the surgery no matter what. The after effects of the surgery have caused more problems than anything. The prostate has been effected and no desire for sex caused by the 10cm incision running along the pubic bone where the tumor was removed. Remember they take the margin they decide on at time of detection and the plan is made then. Chemo poisoning is still affecting energy levels and it is impossible to have a good diet until reversal due to only having the use of the small bowel. Your doctors do not warn of post surgery issues so ask questions, get support for all appointments and do not believe everything you are told. Research and KNOW you can cure yourself of anything if you put your mind to it. This gentleman has said with hindsight he probably would have continued with the natural therapies program and not done surgery. In his words- I'm very upset about the after effects the surgery has had on me. I have no interest in sex I don't feel like sex and if I was they had told that could be a side effect after surgery I may have not gone ahead with it, I feel that I was only told a small amount of information by the doctors and that really pissed me off. who wants to be with a guy who has no interest in sex?? This is what to except after bowel surgery and how a bag change works. I am Paula Langford. I have been a Natural Health Therapist for 25 years. I specialise in "CANCER CONSULTING" The cost involved in this case over the 12 weeks (pre and post surgery) was my initial AU$3000 consultation and 2 days spent with me in Cairns Australia. Approximately $600 a week on the supplements and other therapies at own cost as advised by me. $500 consultation follow-ups for program updates and changes. Accommodation at own cost but certainly happy to help with bookings and transportation. Live the Life you deserve and Cancer does not have to be a death sentence! You can at the very least extend you life with your loved ones. LOVE & GRATITUDE FOR WATCHING. PLEASE SHARE.
Views: 8285 Paula Langford
Colon Cancer Screening
 
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Colon Cancer may be the most preventable cause of death in the U.S.. Holly Firfer has details of how you can prevent it.
Views: 20586 CNN
What to Expect after Colon Cancer Surgery
 
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The procedure after a patient has received colon cancer surgery depends mostly on the size of the tumor. Dr. Mark Gimbel explains what the next steps are. LAST WEEK'S VIDEO - Risks of Colon Cancer Surgery http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=79fcEUa6knQ SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE EXPERT INFORMATION AND BREAKING COLON CANCER NEWS http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=coloncancerdr VISIT COLONCANCERANSWERS.com FOR TONS OF INFORMATIVE VIDEOS http://www.coloncanceranswers.com/ SUGGEST THE NEXT TOPIC FOR OUR COLON CANCER EXPERTS! http://www.coloncanceranswers.com/ CONNECT WITH US! Google+: http://bit.ly/169ii4g Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ColonCancerAnswers Twitter: https://twitter.com/ColonCancerQA -- Disclaimer: This information should not be relied upon as a substitute for personal medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Use the information provided on this site solely at your own risk. If you have any concerns about your health, please consult with a physician.
Views: 4818 Colon Cancer Answers
Colon vs  Rectal Cancer
 
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Colon vs Rectal Cancer Colorectal cancer specialist Nancy Kemeny, MD, explains the differences between colon and rectal cancers. You start from the GI tract, you go into the esophagus, the stomach, the small bowel, and then you hit the colon. And at the very end of the colon is the rectum. So, in a sense, rectal cancer is worse, because it's very low, many times if it's really low, in order to remove it, the patient has to have a colostomy, which in the minds of many patients is a very bad thing. But for almost all colon cancers, you do not need a colostomy. So it's only the very low rectal cancers where that's needed, and also in the treatment, when you're talking about adjuvant treatment, which means the treatment after a section, the treatments will be different. Because in colon cancer, since it's higher up, and since it spreads in the abdomen, and to the liver and lungs, the treatment is chemotherapy afterwards. But in rectal cancer, since it's very low, and it's very close to the nerves and the bones and everything is very close to where the rectum is, you need radiation as well as chemotherapy after the surgery, or even before the surgery. A lot of surgeons these days like to do radiation and chemotherapy before the surgery to try to reduce the tumor, so they will have to do less surgery. So the treatments are different, depending on whether it's colon or rectum. But once it's metastatic, meaning that it's spread to the liver or lungs, or to the bones, then the treatment is the same.
Views: 671 Health News
Will I Need a Colostomy after Colon Surgery for Cancer? - Ovunc Bardakcioglu, MD
 
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Permanent colostomy after colon surgery for cancer is very rare, says Ovunc Bardakcioglu, MD, a colon and rectal surgeon at Sunrise Hospital. In this video, he explains why your doctor's expertise should prevent that need. Visit our website for more information: http://sunrisehospital.com/
What is a robotic colectomy?
 
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Dr. Amir L. Bastawrous, a colon and rectal surgeon at Swedish Cancer Institute, discusses robotic colectomy, which is a minimally invasive colon surgery, typically using the da Vinci robotic surgery system. The system removes a segment of the colon with a small incision, less tissue trauma, improved visualization, and improved dexterity for the surgeon. Dr. Bastawrous describes the da Vinci system accompanied by computer-animated visuals. For more information on robotic colorectal surgery, visit http://www.swedish.org/robotics.
Views: 15632 swedishseattle
Update 1 after surgery for colorectal cancer.
 
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An update from Robert Wood Johnson hospital after the surgery I had to remove a tumor from my colon. The tumor was cancerous and I'm in stage 2a of the cancer. Will have to get chemo for 6 months for them to aggressively remove all cancer cells from my body. The tumor size was 11 cm by 3 cm by 2 cm. The lymph nodes around the tumor were negative for cancer during the biopsy so it did not spread all over the body as much as they feared.
Views: 4736 shatteredverve
Jimmy Kimmel Gets a Colonoscopy with Katie Couric
 
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Jimmy turned 50 recently so Katie Couric asked if she could accompany him for his first colonoscopy. While that seemed to be a very unusual request Jimmy knows that this is something Katie is passionate about and it’s an important thing to do when you’re of a certain age. So with that said, let’s watch a camera go where no camera has gone before. #StandUpToCancer Judge James – Lash of the Titans https://youtu.be/gT3ugCqr6wA SUBSCRIBE to get the latest #KIMMEL: http://bit.ly/JKLSubscribe Watch Mean Tweets: http://bit.ly/KimmelMT10 Connect with Jimmy Kimmel Live Online: Visit the Jimmy Kimmel Live WEBSITE: http://bit.ly/JKLWebsite Like Jimmy Kimmel on FACEBOOK: http://bit.ly/KimmelFB Like Jimmy Kimmel Live on FACEBOOK: http://bit.ly/JKLFacebook Follow @JimmyKimmel on TWITTER: http://bit.ly/KimmelTW Follow Jimmy Kimmel Live on TWITTER: http://bit.ly/JKLTwitter Follow Jimmy Kimmel Live on INSTAGRAM: http://bit.ly/JKLInstagram About Jimmy Kimmel Live: Jimmy Kimmel serves as host and executive producer of Emmy-winning "Jimmy Kimmel Live," ABC's late-night talk show. "Jimmy Kimmel Live" is well known for its huge viral video successes with 5.6 billion views on YouTube alone. Some of Kimmel's most popular comedy bits include - Mean Tweets, Lie Witness News, Jimmy's Twerk Fail Prank, Unnecessary Censorship, YouTube Challenge, The Baby Bachelor, Movie: The Movie, Handsome Men's Club, Jimmy Kimmel Lie Detective and music videos like "I (Wanna) Channing All Over Your Tatum" and a Blurred Lines parody with Robin Thicke, Pharrell, Jimmy and his security guard Guillermo. Now in its sixteenth season, Kimmel's guests have included: Johnny Depp, Meryl Streep, Tom Cruise, Halle Berry, Harrison Ford, Jennifer Aniston, Will Ferrell, Katy Perry, Tom Hanks, Scarlett Johansson, Channing Tatum, George Clooney, Larry David, Charlize Theron, Mark Wahlberg, Kobe Bryant, Steve Carell, Hugh Jackman, Kristen Wiig, Jeff Bridges, Jennifer Garner, Ryan Gosling, Bryan Cranston, Jamie Foxx, Amy Poehler, Ben Affleck, Robert Downey Jr., Jake Gyllenhaal, Oprah, and unfortunately Matt Damon. Jimmy Kimmel Gets a Colonoscopy with Katie Couric https://youtu.be/10ndJuFP1PY
Views: 1200962 Jimmy Kimmel Live
Medical Moment: Colon Cancer
 
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Dr. James McLoughlin, Surgical Oncologist, talks about the diagnosis and treatment options for colon cancer. In this video Dr. McLoughlin l will answer the following questions about colon cancer: • What are the screening guidelines for colon cancer? • What happens after something is found during a screening colonoscopy? • What treatment options are available for colon cancer? • When would a colostomy be needed? • Are there things I can do to prevent colon cancer? For more information about colonoscopies or cancer services available at The University of Tennessee Medical Center, visit our website at www.utmedicalcenter.org or call the Healthcare Coordination office at 865-305-6970.
Views: 385 UT Medical Center
Colorectal Cancer Surgery
 
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Healthy Focus Seminar: Colorectal Cancer Surgery October 24, 2013 Dr. Benjamin Hopkins is a member of Duke Colon and Rectal Surgery of Raleigh. Dr. Hopkins received his medical training at the Wake Forest University School of Medicine. He completed his fellowship in colon and rectal surgery, and residency in general surgery at the Ochsner Clinic Foundation in Louisiana. He is board certified by the American Board of General Surgery and Colon and Rectal Surgery. Dr. Hopkins' clinical interests include colorectal and laparoscopic surgery, rectal-prolapse repair, and the treatment of inflammatory bowel disease, benign anorectal disease, fecal incontinence, diverticulitis, and anal cancer.
Views: 19719 Duke Raleigh
What is the Recovery Time from Colon Cancer Surgery?
 
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Surgery is a common route of treatment for many cases of colon cancer. Like many other areas of the medical community, colon cancer surgery has made tremendous strides in the past decade. In the past, open surgery was generally the only option. But many patients will have the option of laparoscopic, or minimally invasive, surgery as well as robotic surgery. Dr. Mark Gimbel graduated from the University of Maryland, and then had an internship at the University of Florida, Jacksonville and residencies at Montefiore Medical Center/Albert Einstein College of Medicine in New York. He spent two years doing a surgical residency fellowship at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center New York and completed a surgical oncology fellowship at Moffitt Cancer Center in Tampa, Fla. VIEW THE ARTICLE: What Happens if I Leave My Colon Cancer Untreated? http://www.coloncanceranswers.com/happens-leave-colon-cancer-untreated/ LAST WEEK'S VIDEO - Why are Genetics in Colon Cancer Important? - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ee94e8rbN8I SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE EXPERT INFORMATION AND BREAKING COLON CANCER NEWS http://www.youtube.com/subscription_c... VISIT COLONCANCERANSWERS.com FOR TONS OF INFORMATIVE VIDEOS http://www.coloncanceranswers.com/ SUGGEST THE NEXT TOPIC FOR OUR COLON CANCER EXPERTS! http://www.coloncanceranswers.com/ CONNECT WITH US! Google+ : http://bit.ly/169ii4g Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/ColonCancerA... Twitter : https://twitter.com/ColonCancerQA
Views: 9488 Colon Cancer Answers
My Colon Cancer Story
 
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My story. How I discovered that I had cancer, my various complications and surgeries, and tips on how to deal with your "new normal."
Views: 9624 The Ostomy Advantage
Colostomy Surgery
 
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Teaching with Grace Ostomy education for young people by young people. My name is Taylor Grace and I am on a mission to teach the youth of the world the changes introduced by ostomy surgery. Although I do not have an ostomy, some of my relatives have had one, and I have lost close family members to colorectal cancer as well. For my 4-H project I have chosen the topic of teaching how ostomy surgery introduces changes to the body. I am focusing on children and young adults as my target audience. Please let me know what you think of my video.
Views: 45934 TeachingwithGrace
Episode 169: Chemo and Radiation Weren’t Working For His Colon Cancer, But Cannabis Is
 
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Our guest had numerous tumors in his colon, including a very large one measuring 12.5 x 6 centimeters. After one month of chemo and radiation, the cancer had spread to other parts of his body. Tom and his daughter Wendy (who don’t want their last names used) join us from Wisconsin to tell the story of doctors wanting to take out part of Tom’s colon, his prostate, his bladder, and sew up his rectum, leaving him with colostomy and urostomy bags. Cannabis oil is healing him.
Views: 2105 Cannabis Health Radio