We found 3 providers with an interest in gallbladder removal surgery and who accept Workers' Compensation near East Setauket, NY.

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Dr. Aurora Dawn Pryor, MD
Specializes in Surgery
Hsc 18 040; Stony Brook University Medical Center
Stony Brook, NY
 

Dr. Aurora Pryor is a surgery specialist. Dr. Pryor's areas of expertise include the following: groin hernia, achalasia, and pheochromocytoma. She is professionally affiliated with Northport VA Medical Center. Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Empire BlueCross BlueShield, and Viant are among the insurance carriers that Dr. Pryor accepts. She studied medicine at Duke University School of Medicine. Dr. Pryor's medical residency was performed at Duke University Hospital.

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Relevant Interests: , laparoscopic gallbladder removal

All Interests: Achalasia, Gallstones, Fundoplication, Esophagus Problems, Gastrointestinal Problems, Gallbladder ... (Read more)

Dr. Roberto Camillo Maria Bergamaschi, MD
Specializes in Colon & Rectal Surgery
Hsc T19-020
Stony Brook, NY
 

Dr. Roberto Bergamaschi's area of specialization is colon & rectal surgery. Clinical interests for Dr. Bergamaschi include cancer surgery, colon cancer, and crohn's disease. He accepts Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Empire BlueCross BlueShield, Aetna Valley Preferred, and more. Dr. Bergamaschi graduated from the University of Milan Faculty of Medicine and Surgery. He speaks Spanish.

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Relevant Interests: , laparoscopic gallbladder removal

All Interests: Incontinence, Rectal Problems, Colon Cancer, Crohn's Disease, Surgical Procedures, Gastrointestinal ... (Read more)

Dr. Samer Sbayi, MD
Specializes in Surgery
37 Research Way
East Setauket, NY
 

Dr. Samer Sbayi specializes in surgery. He studied medicine at Technical University of Santiago (UTESA). Dr. Sbayi's training includes a residency program at a hospital affiliated with Seton Hall University. These areas are among his clinical interests: breast biopsy, tracheostomy, and mastectomy (breast removal surgery). Dr. Sbayi is an in-network provider for Health Insurance Plan of New York (HIP), Fidelis, HealthSmart, and more.

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Relevant Interests: , gallbladder removal surgery (cholecystectomy), laparoscopic gallbladder removal

All Interests: Breast Biopsy, Rectal Problems, Circumcision, Hepatectomy, Ileostomy, Colostomy, Burns, Bile Duct ... (Read more)

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What is Gallbladder Removal?

The gallbladder is a small, pear-shaped organ on the right side of the upper abdomen, underneath the liver. Its purpose is to store bile, which is used to digest fat. Occasionally, the gallbladder can develop mineral stones, called gallstones. If they are large enough, gallstones can block the ducts in the gallbladder and cause swelling and infection. Gallstones can be treated with lifestyle changes and medication, but sometimes this is not enough. In these cases, it is best to remove the gallbladder before it can cause more serious problems. The surgical removal of the gallbladder is called a cholecystectomy.

Today, most gallbladder surgeries are done laparoscopically. Four tiny incisions are made in the abdomen, and small tools are inserted through these tiny incisions to perform the surgery. Because the incisions are much smaller, recovery time is much faster with this type of surgery. Patients are usually discharged from the hospital the same day. Sometimes, open surgery is used to remove a gallbladder. In this type of surgery, a cut about six inches long is made in the upper right abdomen. After the gallbladder is removed, it is sutured or stapled closed. With open surgery, patients usually stay in the hospital for two to three days to recover before they are discharged.

Gallbladder removal, like any surgery, carries some risks, such as bleeding, infection, or the development of blood clots. Your doctor will tell you how to minimize your risk for complications. After your surgery, avoid strenuous activity for several days. Don’t soak in a bath until your sutures or staples have been removed. Wash your hands before touching the area around your incision. It will take a couple of days until you are feeling like yourself again and a few weeks until the scar has healed and faded.
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