About the Gynaecology, Obstetrics And Infertility

The Department of Gynaecology, Obstetrics, and Infertility at Sunrise Hospital provides Comprehensive and Compassionate Care to women throughout all stages of their lives. Our team of highly skilled and experienced doctors is committed to delivering the highest standard of Medical Care. We understand that women have unique healthcare concerns and strive to offer personalized, evidence-based treatments to meet their individual needs.



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Gynaecology, Obstetrics And Infertility Services

The Department of Gynaecology, Obstetrics, and Infertility

Treatment and Procedure

Sunrise Hospital is focused on "Laparoscopic and Endoscopic Surgeries’, and we are the apex centre for ‘Minimally Invasive Surgery’ in Asia. Catering to patients worldwide, our department is equipped with the most modern equipment and infrastructure to provide world-class treatment and surgical procedures for a wide spectrum of disorders and diseases. Equipped with the advanced MGM German laparoscopic system and operation theatres of international standard, we hold the cutting edge in minimally invasive surgery and other surgical procedures.

Pap smear: A Pap smear or a Pap test, is a procedure to test for cervical cancer in women. A Pap smear involves collecting cells from cervix — the lower, narrow end of your uterus that's at the top of the vagina. Detecting cervical cancer early with a Pap smear gives you a greater chance at a cure. A Pap smear can also detect changes in cervical cells for detecting and diagnosing cancer. Pap smear is the first step in halting the possible development of cervical cancer.

Liquid Based Cytology (LBC) is a new technique for collecting cytological samples in order to detect cervical cancer. With conventional cytology a smear taker takes a sample that is applied directly to a slide for microscopic investigation. With LBC, samples are collected in liquid vials and the slide is prepared semi-automatically at the laboratory. Potentially the advantages of LBC include a reduction in the number of inadequate slides, increased sensitivity of the test and increased productivity of smear readers.

Gynecologist helps you listen to your body more carefully. Establishing a relationship with your gynecologist is an important priority for your health. With regular gynecological appointments, you can ensure your physical, sexual, and reproductive well-being. Understand what’s normal and recognize when there’s a problem. Get answers to your questions about menstruation. Be advised about menopause and hormone replacement therapy. Schedule your annual appointments with your gynecologist, starting at age 13 to 15 or when you’re first sexually active.

Breast scan is an imaging test to look at your breasts. It is used when a mammogram has not given your healthcare provider enough information. A breast scan is a type of nuclear imaging test. This means that a tiny amount of a radioactive matter is used during the scan. The radioactive matter called tracer sends out gamma rays. These are picked up by the scanner to make a picture of your breasts. The areas of the breast where the radioactive tracer collects in greater amounts are called “hot spots.” The areas that do not absorb the tracer and appear less bright on the scan image are referred to as “cold spots.” Cancer cells are usually the hot spots in a breast scan. A breast scan can be helpful in diagnosing breast cancer in younger women. Younger women usually have denser breasts than older women. Denser breast tissue can also happen because of Fibrocystic disease, Fatty breast tissue, Past breast surgery, Radiation therapy, Chemotherapy, Biopsy and Breast implants.

Mammography is specialized medical imaging that uses a low-dose x-ray system to see inside the breasts. A mammography exam, called a mammogram, aids in the early detection and diagnosis of breast diseases in women. An x-ray (radiograph) is a noninvasive medical test that helps physicians diagnose and treat medical conditions. Imaging with x-rays involves exposing a part of the body to a small dose of ionizing radiation to produce pictures of the inside of the body. X-rays are the oldest and most frequently used form of medical imaging.

Menorrhagia is the medical term for menstrual periods with abnormally heavy or prolonged bleeding. Although heavy menstrual bleeding is a common concern, most women don't experience blood loss severe enough to be defined as menorrhagia. With menorrhagia, you can't maintain your usual activities when you have your period because you have so much blood loss and cramping. If you dread your period because you have such heavy menstrual bleeding, talk with your doctor. There are many effective treatments for menorrhagia.

Menstruation, or period, is normal vaginal bleeding that happens as part of a woman's monthly cycle. Many women have painful periods, also called dysmenorrhea. The pain is most often menstrual cramps, which are a throbbing, cramping pain in your lower abdomen. You may also have other symptoms, such as lower back pain, nausea, diarrhea, and headaches.

Menstruation, or period, is normal vaginal bleeding that happens as part of a woman's monthly cycle. Many women have painful periods, also called dysmenorrhea. The pain is most often menstrual cramps, which are a throbbing, cramping pain in your lower abdomen. You may also have other symptoms, such as lower back pain, nausea, diarrhea, and headaches.

Vaginal infections can be caused by bacteria, fungi, parasites or viruses growing in and around your vulva and vagina. Infections of your vagina and vulva can cause symptoms such as soreness and itchiness around your vulva and vagina, and an unusual vaginal discharge. Most vaginal infections can be treated quickly. Getting medical advice as soon as you notice a problem can help to get rid of your infection quickly and prevent complications. Symptoms of common vaginal infections Depending on the type of infection, you might have: A white discharge from your vagina that looks like cottage cheese; alternatively you might have, or a thinner, white, green or yellow fishy-smelling discharge Itchiness or soreness in or around your vagina Pain when you have sex Pain when you pass urine Pain in your lower abdomen (tummy) or pelvis Bleeding between your periods or after you have sex Warts or ulcers around your vulva (the skin around the outside of your vagina) It's normal and healthy for women to have some discharge from their vagina. The amount and colour of this discharge can change during your menstrual cycle, as you get older, when you take the contraceptive pill and when you’re pregnant. Some infections are best to get checked out at a sexual health clinic.


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Frequently Asked Questions Answered

It's recommended for girls to have their first gynecologic visit between the ages of 13 and 15 years, but this can vary based on individual health concerns and guidance from a primary care provider.

Typically, it's advised to visit a gynecologist annually for a routine check-up, though specific needs may vary depending on individual health conditions and recommendations from your doctor.

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