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About Urology

Urologists are medical specialists who are trained to diagnose and treat a wide range of urological conditions, such as urinary tract infections, kidney stones, prostate cancer, bladder cancer, erectile dysfunction, and infertility.

Urology procedures may include surgical and non-surgical interventions such as cystoscopy, ureteroscopy, nephrectomy, prostatectomy, and vasectomy. Additionally, urologists may work in conjunction with other medical professionals, such as oncologists, to provide comprehensive care for patients with complex medical needs.

Minimally invasive Endourology

Minimally invasive endourology is a surgical approach that uses small incisions or natural orifices to access the target area inside the body. Laser surgeries are a specific type of minimally invasive endourology that use a laser beam to perform precise cuts and coagulation of tissues.
When it comes to kidney stones, laser surgeries have become a popular alternative to traditional open surgeries. The most common laser surgery used for kidney stones is called ureteroscopy with laser lithotripsy. During this procedure, a thin, flexible tube called an ureteroscope is inserted through the urethra and into the bladder and ureter to reach the stone.

For Prostrates

Prostate cancer is a type of cancer that develops in the prostate gland, which is a small gland located below the bladder and in front of the rectum in men. Prostate cancer is one of the most common types of cancer in men, and it typically grows slowly, often without any symptoms in its early stages.

The exact causes of prostate cancer are not fully understood, but certain risk factors have been identified, such as age, family history, and race. Prostate cancer can be diagnosed through a variety of tests, including a digital rectal exam (DRE), a prostate-specific antigen (PSA) blood test, and a biopsy.


Uro-oncology is a medical specialty that focuses on the diagnosis, treatment, and management of cancer affecting the urinary system, including the prostate, bladder, kidneys, testicles, and penis.
Uro-oncologists also play a critical role in managing the side effects of cancer treatment, such as incontinence, erectile dysfunction, and bladder problems. They work closely with other specialists, such as oncologists, radiologists, and pathologists, to provide comprehensive care to patients with urological cancers.

Prostrate Cancer

Prostate cancer is one of the most common types of cancer among men, and uro-oncologists play a crucial role in diagnosing and treating this condition. Treatment options for prostate cancer may include surgery, radiation therapy, chemotherapy, hormone therapy, or a combination of these approaches.

Prostate Enlargement

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Bladder & Kidney

Bladder cancer is another type of cancer that falls under the purview of uro-oncology. It is characterized by the development of abnormal cells in the lining of the bladder, which can spread to nearby tissues if left untreated. Treatment options for bladder cancer may include surgery, chemotherapy, immunotherapy, or a combination of these approaches.

Kidney cancer is another type of urological cancer that uro-oncologists specialize in. It occurs when abnormal cells grow uncontrollably in the kidneys, and treatment options may include surgery, radiation therapy, chemotherapy, immunotherapy, or targeted therapy.

Asian Institute of Uro - Oncology & Robotic Surgery

Kidney Cancer

Prostrate Cancer

Penile Cancer

Testicular Cancer

Blader Cancer

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Pediatric Urology

Pediatric urology is a subspecialty of urology that focuses on the diagnosis and treatment of urological conditions in children, ranging from newborns to teenagers. Some of the most common conditions treated by pediatric urologists include congenital abnormalities, urinary tract infections, and bedwetting.

Pyeloplasty, Ureteric Reimplantantation

Pyeloplasty is a surgical procedure used to treat a blockage or narrowing of the renal pelvis, which is the area of the kidney where urine collects before it is passed to the ureter. The blockage can be caused by various factors, such as congenital abnormalities, kidney stones, or scarring from previous surgeries. During pyeloplasty, the surgeon reconstructs the renal pelvis and the ureter to improve urine flow and prevent future obstructions.

Ureteric reimplantation, on the other hand, is a surgical procedure used to treat a condition called vesicoureteral reflux (VUR), which is when urine flows back from the bladder into the ureter and kidney. This can cause recurrent urinary tract infections and, in severe cases, kidney damage. During ureteric reimplantation, the surgeon detaches the ureter from the bladder and reattaches it at a different location, creating a longer tunnel that prevents urine from flowing back into the kidney.

Reconstructive Urology

Reconstructive urology is a subspecialty of urology that focuses on the surgical treatment of urological conditions that require reconstructive procedures to restore normal urinary function. Urethral strictures are a common condition that can be treated with reconstructive urology techniques.

Urethral strictures occur when scar tissue forms in the urethra, the tube that carries urine from the bladder to the outside of the body, causing a blockage and difficulty urinating. Reconstructive urologists may use a variety of techniques to treat urethral strictures, depending on the severity and location of the stricture. These may include:

Urethrotomy: a minimally invasive procedure that involves using a small scope to visualize the stricture and then using a laser or knife to cut the scar tissue and widen the urethra.

Urethroplasty: a surgical procedure that involves removing the scar tissue and reconstructing the urethra with healthy tissue from other parts of the body, such as the mouth or bladder.

Dilation: A procedure that involves using a series of progressively larger dilators to stretch the urethra and widen the stricture.

Laparoscopic and Robotic Reconstructive Surgeries

Female Urology

Female urology is a subspecialty of urology that focuses on the diagnosis and treatment of urological conditions that are unique to women. Urogynecology, which involves the diagnosis and management of pelvic floor disorders, such as urinary incontinence and pelvic organ prolapse, is a key area of focus within female urology.

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Urogynecology (Incontinence & Prolapse)

Urinary incontinence is the involuntary loss of urine, which can be caused by various factors such as weak pelvic muscles, nerve damage, or hormonal changes. Urogynecologists evaluate the underlying cause of urinary incontinence and offer a range of treatments such as pelvic floor exercises, medication, or surgery.
Pelvic organ prolapse occurs when the pelvic organs, such as the bladder, uterus, or rectum, drop down from their normal position and push against the vaginal wall. This can cause symptoms such as vaginal bulging, difficulty emptying the bladder or bowels, and discomfort during sex. Urogynecologists can diagnose pelvic organ prolapse through a physical exam and imaging tests, and offer treatments such as pelvic floor exercises, pessaries, or surgery.

Neuro Urology & Urodynamics

Neuro-urology is a subspecialty of urology that deals with the diagnosis and treatment of urological conditions caused by neurological disorders, such as spinal cord injury, multiple sclerosis, Parkinson's disease, and stroke. These conditions can cause disruptions in the normal function of the urinary tract, leading to problems such as urinary incontinence, urinary retention, and bladder dysfunction.


Urodynamics is a diagnostic procedure that is used to evaluate the function of the urinary tract, including the bladder and urethra. During a urodynamic test, a series of measurements are taken to assess how the bladder is filling and emptying, how well the sphincter muscles are functioning, and how efficiently the bladder is able to empty. The results of a urodynamic test can help diagnose the underlying cause of urological symptoms and guide treatment decisions.

About Andrology

Andrology is a subspecialty of urology that deals with the diagnosis and treatment of male reproductive and sexual health issues. Andrologists are specialized urologists who focus on conditions such as erectile dysfunction, infertility, hypogonadism, and prostate disease.

Mens Health

Treatment for Andrology

Erectile dysfunction: Treatment options may include medications such as phosphodiesterase inhibitors (e.g. Viagra, Cialis), vacuum erection devices, penile injections, and penile prostheses. Lifestyle changes such as weight loss, regular exercise, and quitting smoking can also help improve erectile dysfunction.

Infertility: Treatment options may include medications to improve sperm count and motility, surgical correction of varicoceles or blockages in the reproductive tract, and assisted reproductive techniques such as in vitro fertilization (IVF) or intrauterine insemination (IUI).

Hypogonadism: Treatment options may include testosterone replacement therapy, which can be administered as injections, skin patches, or gels.

Peyronie's disease: Treatment options may include medications such as collagenase injections or surgery to correct the curvature of the penis.

Prostate disease: Treatment options depend on the specific diagnosis, but may include medications, minimally invasive procedures such as transurethral resection of the prostate (TURP), or surgery.

Kidney Transplantation

Kidney transplantation is a surgical procedure in which a healthy kidney from a living or deceased donor is transplanted into a person with end-stage kidney disease. The transplanted kidney takes over the function of the failed kidney, allowing the recipient to live without dialysis.
The process of kidney transplantation typically involves several steps:

Evaluation: The potential recipient undergoes a thorough medical evaluation to determine if they are a good candidate for kidney transplantation.

Donor selection: A suitable donor is identified, either through a living donor transplant or deceased donor transplant.

Surgery: The kidney transplant surgery typically takes several hours, during which the diseased kidney is removed and the new kidney is placed in the recipient's lower abdomen.

Recovery: After surgery, the recipient will spend several days in the hospital for monitoring and recovery.

Post-transplant care: The recipient will need to take medications to prevent rejection of the new kidney and will need to attend regular follow-up appointments with their transplant team to monitor their kidney function and overall health.

Kidney Stones

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