What are the implications of COVID for Pelvic Floor services?
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Can better techniques and innovation improve outcome in proctology?
Proctology makes up a significant proportion of the workload of colorectal surgery and yet it does not get the attention it should; a Cinderella component of our workload If done badly it results in unhappy patients and surgeons.If given due attention results can be extremely rewarding.The specialty is so rife with innovation it is difficult to keep track. And yet the evidence base is poor for most. We have 3 International experts to walk us through their practice and give insights to the management of haemorrhoids, fistulae and anal pain and 3 UK panellists to challenge and push for those golden practical tips and tricks.
New Technologies to Help Prevent Anastomic Leaks
Professor Tan Aralampulam & Dr Gabrielle van Ramshorst co-host an international panel to comment on the Legacy paper
Guest Speaker: Mr Seamus Kelly, Consultant Colorectal Surgeon, Northumbria Healthcare NHS Foundation Trust and Honorary Treasurer of The Association of Coloproctology of Great Britain and Ireland Target Audience: General Surgical Trainees
RCSEd have partnered with ACPGBI to explore how colorectal surgery will recover from the COVID-19 pandemic.
A variety of topics will be covered that are relevant to recovery and of particular importance to colorectal surgeons.
This webinar will cover diagnosis and management of conditions involving the appendix ranging from the common to the rare and atypical. It will also cover challenging cases, difficulties encountered at surgery, and potential treatment strategies. The presentation will include key aspects of management of early and advanced appendiceal tumours that are relevant to surgeons in training, general, and colorectal surgeons.
In ASGBI’s centenary year, ACPGBI salutes ASGBI @100 with The Art of the Appendix symposium held on Wednesday 8th July
The first plenary on Wednesday 8th July at 3pm opened with the final TIME talk from Tamzin Cuming on “An eagle's eye, a lion's heart, and a lady's hand”. The Research Symposium followed and the session closed with the Dukes' Keynote Lecture from Nancy Baxter, Toronto & Melbourne entitled “Reflections on a career training tomorrow’s colorectal surgeons”.