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What To Expect After Esophageal Cancer Surgery
 
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The idea of life after esophageal surgery can be a daunting thought. Thoracic surgeon Dr. Saeid Khansarinia talks with a patient about what he can expect after an esophagectomy in this #ECAWARE Series video.
My Husbands Esophagectomy-Frank & Lisa Poteet
 
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My Husband & My Journey As We Together Fight Esophageal Cancer & Our Determination To Win. My Husband was diagnosed with Stage 3 Esophageal Cancer in April 2013. He wanted to document our journey as we fight this cancer together. The doctors told us he had signs of both types of esophageal cancer-Adenocarcinoma & Squamous cell carcinoma. He was treated aggressively with radiation and 3 different forms of chemo. He started his treatments the end of May. By the middle of June, he was so weak I was having to carry him to his treatments. On June 27, he had 2 strokes and 11 seizures in less than 12 hours. The doctors found a 4 inch long area of clots in his brain. He almost didn't make it. He continued his cancer treatments while he was in the hospital. They never stopped his treatments. After he completed all his radiation and chemo treatments, they gave him time to build up his strength for his surgery. On Sept. 3, he had an esophagectomy, in which the doctors removed his esophagus, top portion of his stomach and several clusters of lymph nodes. His lymph nodes were in areas the doctors had never seen before. On Aug. 30, the doctor told us, my husband still had active cancer cells. This is a video to show you just a little of what he went through in the hospital after his esophagectomy. We have other video's on YouTube documenting our journey as we together fight esophageal cancer and to show our determination to win!
Views: 21115 lisarp1962
How to eat after surgery for cancer of the oesophagus or stomach
 
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For more information about eating after oesophagus or stomach surgery go to the Cancer Research UK website http://www.cancerresearchuk.org/about-cancer/type/oesophageal-cancer/living/diet-after-oesophageal-cancer#surgery Eating after surgery to your oesophagus or stomach can mean that when and how you eat is different. So, what changes do you need to make to carry on enjoying food and stay well? Find out from a specialist dietician about what you need to do to in this video. After your operation when you are recovering in hospital, you will have plenty of support from your dietician. You will be able to gradually build up what you eat and drink. However when you go home things may be more difficult. The amount of food and drink you can manage at any one time will be less. In general 6-7 small meals a day is best. Have a selection of foods that are ready prepared to eat whenever you fancy them. How you should eat: - Make sure you are relaxed and calm - Chew your food - Take it slowly - Sit upright - Don't lie down to soon after eating - Drinks can be filling so avoid drinking from 15 to 30 minutes before eating Generally you can continue eating what you like but in smaller portions. Making a few small changes can avoid weight loss and poor appetite. Suggested changes: - Graze on high energy foods throughout the day - Choose full fat foods - Avoid food labelled low fat or diet foods If you're having a problem with reflux, make sure you don't eat too late at night and try sleeping propped up with pillows. Continue eating and drinking even if you have diarrhoea as this will help to control your bowels and will keep you hydrated. Remember if any of these issues continue for more than a few days contact your doctor or specialist nurse as there are medications you can be given to control the issues. Bloating, sweating or palpitations can occur when you take on too many sugary foods. This is called Dumping Syndrome. To avoid this, eat smaller portions of sugary foods as part of meal times. If you are having problems, contact your doctor or dietician.
Views: 25572 Cancer Research UK
Preparing for Esophageal Surgery | UCLA Health
 
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Learn more at http://esophagealcenter.ucla.edu/
Views: 43762 UCLA Health
Stages of Esophageal Cancer and Treatments
 
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Dr. Raja explains the stages of esophageal cancer and treatments based on stages in this whiteboard video.
Views: 28349 Cleveland Clinic
Esophageal Cancer: Diagnosis, Treatment and Recovery
 
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Joshua Sonett, M.D., F.A.C.S., Chief, Thoracic Surgery at NewYork-Presbyterian/Columbia University Medical Center and Nasser Khaled Altorki, M.B., B.Ch., Chief, Division of Thoracic Surgery at NewYork-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell Medical Center in New York City, discuss the hospital's approach for treating esophageal cancer.
Esophageal Surgery: Ask Dr. Blair Marshall
 
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Dr. Blair Marshall, chief of Thoracic Surgery at MedStar Georgetown, specializes in all surgeries of the chest including lung and esophageal cancers and has pioneered and published many minimally invasive techniques that save patients on pain and recovery time. Click "Show More" to see the list of questions and links to specific answers. Learn more about Dr. Marshall: http://ow.ly/Rt1Pk Learn more about esophageal cancer: http://ow.ly/Rt1Dz Learn more about esophageal cancer risk factors: http://ow.ly/Rt1yv Learn more about esophageal conditions: http://ow.ly/Rt1aj Here, Dr. Marshall answers your questions about surgery for esophageal cancer. 00-2:40 Meet Dr. Blair Marshall 2:45 What is esophageal cancer? 3:20 What are the types of esophageal cancer? 3:45 How does reflux cause esophageal cancer? 5:18 What’s the difference between esophageal cancer and gastroesophageal cancer? 6:10 How did I get esophageal cancer? 6:40 How is surgery performed for esophageal cancer? 8:00 How do you perform esophageal surgeries? 8:26 Are there other options to replacing the esophagus? 8:45 Why can’t you remove a small portion of the esophagus and sew the two ends together similar to a colon resection? 10:25 How will after esophageal surgery will I be able to eat normally? 11:25 How long will I be in the hospital after esophageal surgery? 12:10 How will my life be different after esophageal surgery? 13:05 How long is the recovery after esophageal surgery? 13:45 Why is the surgery important in the treatment of esophageal cancer? 14:20 Can esophageal cancer come back? 14:50 What does minimally invasive mean when talking about esophageal cancer surgery? 16:00 Why don’t all surgeons use minimally invasive techniques? 17:00 Why are minimally invasive techniques important as treatment options? 17:55 What motivates you to invent new minimally invasive surgical techniques for the chest? Learn more about esophageal cancer surgery at MedStar Georgetown: http://ow.ly/P2pCv
Esophageal Cancer Survival Rate
 
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Esophageal Cancer Survival Rate
😱  THIS WOMAN CURED HER STAGE 4 CANCER WITH ONLY ONE INGREDIENT! - ASMR
 
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THIS WOMAN CURED HER STAGE 4 CANCER WITH ONLY ONE INGREDIENT! SUBSCRIBE TO OUR CHANNEL AND SHARE VIDEOS WITH ALL YOUR FRIENDS Visit us: http://www.greatlifeandmore.com/ Follow us on FaceBook: https://www.facebook.com/Great-Life-and-more-491202454380757 More info: http://greatlifeandmore.com/index.php/2016/08/23/this-woman-cured-her-stage-4-cancer-with-only-one-ingredient/ home remedies remedies natural remedies health healthy diy how to urine nails body weight weight loss cancer treatment treatment for cancer cure of cancer facebook youtube twitter United States usa common symptoms cleanse colon colon cleanse ASMR asmr for men asmr for women asmr sleep asmr eating asmr eating honeycomb asmr eating banana asmr eating ice asmr eating video asmr eating show treatment for cancer in hindi asmr videos remedies for cancer treatment for cancer cancer cure documentary remedies for cancer in astrology treatment for cancer patients eating asmr cure of cancer cancer remedies at home video asmr how to lose,weight,lose weight,THIS WOMAN CURED HER STAGE 4 CANCER WITH ONLY ONE INGREDIENT,how to cure cancer,Why We Haven't Cured Cancer,treatment for cancer,home remedies for cancer,how to lose belly fat,lose belly fat,how to lose weight
Views: 1673249 Great Life and more...
Surgery for Esophagus Cancer, Esophagectomy - Mayo Clinic
 
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Over time, Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease, or GERD, can lead to Barrett's esophagus, dysplasia or even esophagus cancer (adenocarcinoma.) This video shows how an esophagectomy removes abnormal or cancerous cells by removing part of the esophagus, the top part of the stomach and nearby lymph nodes. It also discusses some of the risks and possible complications of this operation. Mayo Clinic has a very large team with an international reputation for its skill in diagnosing and treating reflux, Barrett's esophagus and esophagus cancer. For more information, visit http://mayocl.in/2hpqGdf
Views: 149337 Mayo Clinic
Cancer dies when you eat these 5 foods time to start eating them ! 5 Anti Cancer Foods
 
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Cancer is multifaceted, and generally treated with big pharma products, like chemicals, radiation, and chemotherapy. What if there were foods that naturally killed cancer ? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zpHcLxD8Drk Please subscribe and watch this video until the end to know the complete information. These are the 5 foods that help get rid of cancer cells developing in our bodies. 1. THE BLUEBERRY And RASPBERRY EFFECT. Blueberries and raspberries are plants that are well known by their anti cancer capabilities, especially when it comes to ovarian cancer. Phytochemicals are the reason why they have their dark hue. and the secret of their effectiveness, which are proven to be great for cancer prevention. 2. GREEN TEA. Tea is the best source of catechins in the human diet, and green tea contains about three times the quantity of catechins found in black tea. In laboratory studies, green tea has been shown to slow or completely prevent cancer development in colon, liver, breast and prostate cells. 3. THE TOMATO EFFECT. According to recent Harvard research, there is up to 50% reduction in chances for prostate cancer in people who regularly ate cooked tomatoes. It was proven that tomatoes are incredibly effective in inhibiting the angiogenesis, and the reason why this fruit is so effective is that they contain high amounts of a substance called lycopene, which has strong anti angiogenic properties. In addition, lycopene concentration increases when it is subjected to higher temperatures. That is why cooked tomatoes are very effective when it comes to stopping cancer growth. 4. DARK CHOCOLATE. For many people this is almost unbelievable. Dark chocolate is an incredibly tasty dessert, which also happens to be incredibly healthy to eat, it is good for your heart condition, your overall happiness and also for fighting cancer cells. 5. TURMERIC. This plant has various health benefits, and it is well known by the effectiveness in fat reduction, turmeric is also used as a preventive measure against cancer. It seems to be able to kill cancer cells and prevent more from growing. It has the best effects on breast cancer, bowel cancer, stomach cancer and skin cancer cells. Thanks for watching. please like, comment, subscribe and share with your friends and family.
Views: 4265174 Natural Remedies
Cancer Patient ON THE WAY TO RECOVERY
 
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www.canceroptions.us cancer patient testimonial. Esophageal cancer w/metastasis to the liver. cancer patient recuperates at Integrative Cancer Therapy Centers, Mexico. Under the care of professional Integrative Medical Doctors and Staff. DrNisim John and Staff are great.
Esophagectomy Surgery Video
 
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http://www.pamf.org/surgery/locations/burlingame/. Esophagectomy is the surgical removal of all or part of the esophagus (food pipe). This procedure is usually done for patients with esophageal cancer to remove cancerous tumors from the body.
How to Prepare for Lung Surgery and What to Expect after Your Operation
 
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Kathy Witmer is a nurse practitioner at the Swedish Cancer Institute. She shares tips on how to prepare for lung surgery and what to expect after your operation. For more information about thoracic surgery services at Swedish, please visit http://www.swedish.org/Services/Thoracic-Surgery/Thoracic-Surgery-Services
Views: 15550 swedishseattle
ECEF Survivor Story - Three Things that Helped with Recovery
 
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Esophageal Cancer survivor Ian discusses three things that helped with recovery.
Esophagectomy Procedure Animation
 
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This animation shows what happens during an esophagectomy. Esophagectomy is a procedure for esophogeal cancer. Esophageal cancer is often treated with surgery. The OHSU Knight Cancer Institute has experts in esophageal cancer surgery. To learn more about esophagectomy and other surgical procedures for esophageal cancer call OHSU at 503-494-4373 or visit www.ohsuknightcancer.com/esophageal http://www.ohsu.edu
Views: 22439 OHSU
Esophageal Cancer - What Happens After 5 Years
 
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http://www.dailyrx.com/ Reaching the five-year milestone after surgery to treat esophageal cancer is cause for celebration. And many patients may be reaching this milestone. A new study found that survival up to 15 years was high in patients who had surgery for locally advanced esophageal cancer and lived at least five years. But these patients showed continual risk for cancer recurrence and other health issues. Brendon M. Stiles, MD, of Weill Cornell Medical College and New York-Presbyterian Hospital in New York City, led this study. Dr. Stiles and team studied the health records of over 350 patients who had locally advanced esophageal cancer. Esophageal cancer is a cancer of the esophagus, which carries food from the mouth to the stomach. The median age of these patients was 64. All of the patients had surgery to remove the portions of the esophagus that were cancerous. Five years after surgery, 41 percent of these patients were still alive. In those patients who survived for five years after surgery, 89 percent were still alive after seven years. After 10 years, 73 percent were still alive, while 57 percent were still alive after 15 years. Dr. Stiles and team found that 23 percent of the five-year survivors developed recurrent esophageal cancer (cancer that came back). Most of the recurrences (75 percent) happened within five years of the initial surgery. About 33 percent of those who had recurrent cancer survived to 10 years after surgery. "The annualized risk of recurrence was 1.4 percent per year until year 10," Dr. Stiles said in a press release. Dr. Stiles and team said esophageal cancer patients should be monitored for at least 10 years after surgery due to the risk of recurrence.
Views: 2984 dailyRx
Esophageal Cancer Surgery - The Nebraska Medical Center
 
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Surgeons at The Nebraska Medical Center offer a minimally invasive approach to treating cancers of the esophagus which can allow patients a quicker recovery and nearly normal life after surgery. For more information, call 1-800-922-0000 or visit http://www.nebraskamed.com.
Views: 3624 Nebraska Medicine
Owner discusses cat's cancer diagnosis, treatment, and recovery
 
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Pistache is an 18-year-old female spayed domestic shorthair cat belonging to Sylvie Bermingham. Pistache was diagnosed with an inoperable oral squamous cell carcinoma (aggressive oral cancer) in late May of 2008. She had a large tumor between her mandibles (lower jaw) and also had metastatic disease in the draining lymph nodes (somewhat unusual for oral squamous cell carcinoma). Pistache's tumor responded wonderfully to an alternating protocol combining mitoxantrone and carboplatin, two chemotherapy agents that are frequently used in cats. She ate better, gained weight, and is still doing well a year after diagnosis. This condition normally has a 1 to 3 month prognosis for survival when inoperable. For more information, please visit www.ACVIM.org or e-mail Jennifer@ACVIM.org.
Views: 5485 ACVIM
Esophageal Cancer Surgery Options.
 
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Which type of Surgery should I have for my type of Esophageal Cancer? Board Certified thoracic surgeon Dr. Saeid Khansarinia discusses treatment options for patients.
Recovery after surgery (Oesophageal cancer by Brian Papworth)
 
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It took Brian a while to bring a sense of normality back into his life. He explains how little steps back into eating, drinking, walking and driving let him regain his freedom and this is part of a slow building process. It has been 3 months since Brian's surgery but with lots of encouragement he has come a long way! Keywords: sense of normality, small steps, freedom, encouragement, progress, recovery
Views: 1375 CancerStories
Cancer of the Food Pipe: Meet the survivor-Dharmendra Kumar | Robotic Surgery | Esophageal Cancer
 
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In the video, witness Dharmendra Kumar shares his extremely challenging story through the various stages of beating Cancer with the help of Dr Surender Dabas’ team. Watch & share it with your folks to let them know that the cure to Cancer has seen the ray of light.
Barbara's Story: Esophageal Cancer
 
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Barbara Hassan and her thoracic surgeon, Dr. Mitchell Magee, Surgical Director of Thoracic Oncology at Medical City Dallas Hospital, tell the story of her diagnosis and successful treatment for esophageal cancer. Thanks to highly advanced, minimally invasive technology and the team of cancer experts at Medical City, Barbara is able to share her story. To learn more about Advanced Oncology Care at Medical City Dallas Hospital, visit MedicalCityHospital.com/service/cancer. Find a Physician: 972-566-7111
Views: 16145 Medical City Dallas
High Volume Surgeons Get Better Survival Rates for Esophageal Cancer Surgery Patients
 
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Patients who receive surgery for esophageal cancer see a much higher chance of extended survival if the procedure is conducted by a surgeon who has performed this particular operation on many prior occasions. This discovery is according to a recent, large-scale study conducted by Swedish researchers at Karolinska Institute, which is published in the Journal of Clinical Oncology. In their publication, the researchers claim that esophageal cancer surgery should be left to fewer surgeons with more experience.
Views: 222 EmpoweredDoctor
Refusing Surgery for Esophageal Cancer May Cause Severe Consequences for Patients
 
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This press conference took place on January 30, 2018, at the STS 54th Annual Meeting in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. For more information, contact media@sts.org. Patients with esophageal cancer who refuse surgery when it is recommended are less likely to survive long term than similar groups of patients who undergo an operation, according to research presented today at the 54th Annual Meeting of The Society of Thoracic Surgeons. “Although it may be tempting for patients to opt for nonsurgical treatment for cardiothoracic diseases in order to avoid the perceived pain and complications of surgery, this choice may come with a price,” said senior author Brendon M. Stiles, MD, of Weill Cornell Medicine in New York, NY. “In our study, we show that even if patients recommended for surgery elect to pursue other treatments, they do more poorly than if they had included surgery as part of their treatment.” Dr. Stiles and colleagues from Weill Cornell Medicine queried the National Cancer Database for patients with esophageal cancer from 2004 to 2014. The researchers identified 18,549 patients, including 708 patients who were recommended for surgery but declined. Within this group, instead of surgery, 41% (292) of patients were treated with definitive chemoradiation, 36% (256) with sequential chemotherapy/radiation, 8.2% (58) with radiation and/or chemotherapy alone, and 14% (102) received no treatment. Propensity matching was performed to compare patients who refused surgery to those treated with preoperative therapy followed by surgery (525 in each group). Median survival was significantly better in the neoadjuvant group with surgery than in patients who refused an operation, 32 months vs. 22 months, respectively. To read the full release, visit sts.org/media.
Views: 496 ThoracicSurgeons
Lung Cancer Stage 1: Screenings, Treatment & Recovery - Drs.  Altorki and Sonett
 
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Nasser Khaled Altorki, M.B., B.Ch., Chief, Division of Thoracic Surgery at NewYork-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell Medical Center and Joshua Sonett, M.D., F.A.C.S., Chief, Section of Thoracic Surgery at NewYork Presbyterian/Columbia University Medical Center discuss the screening, treatment and recovery of a stage 1 lung cancer patient.
What can I eat now? Living with oesophagus / stomach cancer
 
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What to expect with gastric, gastroesophageal or stomach cancer, especially when it comes to diet and nutrition to help manage symptoms. Find out what to eat through chemotherapy and stomach surgery from Peter, his partner and a team of healthcare professionals. Hear their practical and emotional advice based on their experiences. We do not discuss products in this forum; for more information visit our social media terms of use page.
Views: 4442 Lilly UK
What will eating be like after an esophagectomy?
 
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In this #ECAWARE Series video board certified thoracic surgeon Dr. Saeid Khansarinia discusses how you should eat after surgery. This series is designed to educate and inform patients and caregivers of esophageal cancer. If you know someone who could benefit from this series please share with them. For more information please go to www.ecaware.org.
Why am I having trouble swallowing after my esophageal cancer surgery?
 
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Many patients experience difficulty swallowing a few months after surgery for esophageal cancer. In this episode of our #ECAWARE Series board certified thoracic surgeon Dr. Saeid Khansarinia talks with a caregiver about the cause and treatment for this common difficulty.
Esophageal Cancer: Symptoms and Treatments
 
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http://baylorhealth.com/dallasdigestive – What is Barrett's esophagus? Steven Leeds, MD, director of minimally invasive surgery research at Baylor University Medical Center at Dallas, discusses the symptoms of esophageal cancer and treatment options available. For more information, visit: http://baylorhealth.com/dallasdigestive
Surviving Esophageal Cancer Video - Dana-Farber/Brigham and Women's Cancer Center
 
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After being diagnosed with advanced esophageal cancer, James McKenzie sought treatment at Dana-Farber/Brigham and Women's Cancer Center (DF/BWCC). Following chemotherapy and radiation treatment, Jon O. Wee, MD, Co-director, Minimally Invasive Thoracic Surgery at Brigham and Women's Hospital, performed robotic surgery, , to remove the tumor. The Center for Esophageal and Gastric Cancer at DF/BWCC is one of the largest centers of its kind in the US. The Center includes medical, surgical, and radiation oncologists, gastroenterologists, radiologists, and pathologists who have decades of experience treating esophageal cancer and Barrett's esophagus. Our dedicated Thoracic Intensive Care Unit (ICU) and step-down unit (Thoracic Intermediate Care Unit = TICU) allow us to care for patients with esophageal cancer with expertise that focuses on preventing complications before they happen to achieve uneventful recovery and excellent outcome. Learn more about esophageal cancer treatment at DF/BWCC: https://www.brighamandwomens.org/surgery/thoracic-surgery/esophagus-conditions/esophageal-cancer
What were the early symptoms of my Oesophageal cancer (Garry Ashdown)
 
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Garry gives an excellent account of his initial diagnosis of Barrett's oesophagus (pre-cancerous change of lower oesophagus which converts to cancer at about 0.5% per year). He had a 6hr Ivor Lewis operation before recovering at home over a year.
Views: 6961 CancerStories
Dr. Sharmila Anandasabapathy on Survival Rates for Esophageal Cancer
 
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Dr. Anandasabapathy's clinical interests are in gastroesophageal reflux disease, Barrett's esophagus, and gastrointestinal cancers. She is also interested in endoscopic imaging, including endoscopic ultrasound and confocal microendoscopy. Her research interests focus on the early diagnosis and treatment of Barrett's esophagus and esophageal cancer, including endoscopic mucosal resection and ablative technologies. She has several active research protocols looking at the early detection of gastrointestinal cancers.
Surgery and Treatment for Diseases of the Esophagus | Dr. Richard Battafarano Q&A
 
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Johns Hopkins thoracic surgeon Richard Battafarano discusses surgery and treatment options for diseases of the esophagus, including gastric and esophageal cancers and gastroesophageal reflux disease. He also explains what makes someone a good candidate for minimally invasive esophageal surgery and the benefits of the procedure. To learn more, visit http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/kimmel_cancer_center/centers/esophageal_cancer/
Abbas Abbas, MD - Robotic Surgery for Esophageal Cancer
 
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Abbas Abbas, MD, Chief of Thoracic Surgery at Temple University Hospital, discusses robotic surgery options for patients with esophageal cancer. To schedule an appointment with Dr. Abbas at the Temple Lung Center, call 1-800-TEMPLE-MED (1-800-836-7536). For more information about Dr. Abbas and thoracic surgery services available at Temple University Hospital, visit http://tuh.templehealth.org/content/thoracic_surgery.htm.
Views: 2302 templehospital
Recovery and Return to Work (after Oesophageal Cancer by Brian Sheppard)
 
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Brian Shepard was diagnosed with Oesophageal cancer then later with lung cancer. Here he discusses his recovery after surgery for oesophageal cancer and his later turn to work as a builder.
Views: 318 CancerStories
Esophageal Cancer
 
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This 3D medical animation shows the anatomy of the esophagus and the two common types of esophageal cancer. Common treatment options and risk factors are also shown.This 3D medical animation shows the anatomy of the esophagus and the two common types of esophageal cancer. Common treatment options and risk factors are also shown.
Views: 7233 Covenant Health
Overview of Esophageal Cancer -- Sloan-Kettering
 
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Every year 1.4 million people around the world are diagnosed with esophageal cancer, the majority of whom are from South America and China. Dr. David Ilson, a medical oncologist who specializes in esophageal cancer at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, provides an overview of the disease, risk factors, and general treatment strategies. He also discusses Barrett's esophagus, one of the main risk factors for developing this form of cancer.
How to eat after surgery: Living with oesophagus / stomach cancer
 
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After a full or partial gastrectomy for stomach cancer it’s important to eat as many nutrients as possible, even when appetite is low. Find out diet tips and professional advice to make every mouthful count after stomach removal surgery. Hear from Peter, his partner and a team of healthcare professionals for information on what to eat after the operation. We do not discuss products in this forum; for more information visit our social media terms of use page.
Views: 1400 Lilly UK
Understanding Esophageal Cancer, Part III:  Staging
 
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Dr. Berjis discusses the importance of staging in esophageal cancer treatment in Part III of this video series.
Views: 3815 Amir Berjis
Jerry Poisson - Esophageal Cancer Survivor
 
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Jerry Poisson, father and husband, was diagnosed with esophageal cancer over seven years ago and came to the University of Michigan and met thoracic oncology surgeon Dr. Mark Orringer who gave Jerry "bonus time" with his family. For more information on the U-M Thoracic Oncology program and in particular esophageal cancer visit www.uofmhealth.org/esophagealcancer or call 1-877-308-9111.
Views: 8603 UMCancerCenter
Recovering from oesophageal surgery Part1 (Oesophageal cancer by John Bee)
 
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John talks about the recovery process after major surgery. He mentions fatigue on exertion. John found after chemotherapy he had altered sensation in the hands, feet and face (numbness and temperature sensation). Regarding eating he is eating small meals frequently but with trouble swallowing white bread. Upon going to bed John experienced acid reflux (when lying down). Finally John discusses dumping syndrome with urgency of passing bowel movements. Key words: exhaustion, chemotherapy side-effects, reflux, dumping, eating, appetite
Views: 720 CancerStories
Esophageal Cancer: A Survivor's Story
 
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The story of a cancer survivor. How he and his doctor created a plan to beed esophageal cancer.
Views: 38494 WCBSAM
Anti-reflux Surgery, Fundoplication-Mayo Clinic
 
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Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease, or GERD, is often the result of a hiatal hernia or weakness of the valve called the lower esophageal sphincter. Over time, reflux can lead to Barretts esophagus, dysplasia and even esophagus cancer (adenocarcinoma.) This video shows how an operation called fundoplication can help prevent acid from splashing into the esophagus. Mayo Clinic has a very large team with an international reputation for its skill in diagnosing and treating reflux, Barretts esophagus and esophagus cancer. For more information, go to the Mayo Clinic website, http://www.mayoclinic.org/barretts-esophagus/
Views: 71829 Mayo Clinic
Minimally Invasive Esophageal Cancer Treatment Options-Mayo Clinic
 
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Mayo Clinic offers a number of treatment options for esophageal cancer, ranging from outpatient endoscopic therapies for early-stage cancers to esophagectomy — surgery to remove the esophagus. Mayo Clinic is one of the world's largest and most advanced medical centers for esophageal surgery, with highly experienced cancer treatment teams. For some patients, minimally invasive esophagectomy is an option. C.Daniel Smith, M.D., chair of the division of surgery at Mayo Clinic in Florida, offers information about minimally invasive surgical options for patients with esophageal cancer. http://www.mayoclinic.org/esophageal-cancer/
Views: 2082 Mayo Clinic
My Esophageal Cancer Story
 
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My journey with this horrible killer
Views: 513 Darrin Myers
esophageal cancer surgery
 
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Combined Complete Esophagogastrectomy Ivor-Lewis with Resection of Diaphragm and Extensive Lymphadenctomy for Local Advanced Haemorrhage Esophageal Cancer with Stage IVA in Lower/3 of Esophagus (tumor size=7.0 cm with ulcer, adenocarcinoma, T4M1A)
Views: 19930 Oleg Kshivets
Esophagectomy Video – Brigham and Women’s Hospital
 
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Esophageal cancer. Daniel C. Wiener, MD, a thoracic surgeon at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, describes a minimally invasive esophagectomy to treat esophageal cancer. A minimally invasive esophagectomy begins with five small incisions, about the size a thumbnail, in the abdomen. Surgeons insert a camera and smaller laparoscopic instruments through the incisions. During this portion of the procedure surgeons free up the stomach from its blood supply and all of its attachments so that they can reconstruct the esophagus. At that same time surgeons also free up part of the esophagus located in the abdomen. Once the esophagus has been removed, the next step is to transform the stomach into a tube and reconnect it. While the new connection is healing patients receive nutritional support through a feeding tube. Within a month following the surgery a patient can resume a regular diet; though patients may need to eat smaller, more frequent meals until they have completely recovered. With one of the largest thoracic surgery divisions in the country, surgeons at Brigham and Women’s Hospital have extensive collective experience in the treatment of patients with esophageal cancer. Learn more about treatment for esophageal cancer at Brigham and Women’s Hospital: http://www.brighamandwomens.org/Departments_and_Services/surgery/thoracic-surgery/thoracic-cancer/esophageal-disease.aspx