Intratumoral chemotherapy in Turkey

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Intratumoral chemotherapy is an interventional bronchoscopy technique. With traditional chemotherapy, sometimes conventional cytotoxic drugs are unable to reach the targeted areas. But with intratumoral chemotherapy, they are given directly into the tumoral tissue with a transbronchial aspiration biopsy needle.

 

What is a Intratumoral chemotherapy?

Intratumoral chemotherapy is an interventional bronchoscopy technique. Intratumoral chemotherapy is not merely an ablation technique of endobronchial tumor bulk like the other endoscopic ablative procedures; it offers an additional chemotherapeutic specific effect on malignant cells through the action of cytotoxic drug.

 

How is a Intratumoral chemotherapy Done?,

Intratumoral chemotherapy can be performed with any standard flexible bronchoscope device under local anesthesia. It involves injection of 1 or several conventional cytotoxic drugs directly into the tumoral tissue with a transbronchial aspiration biopsy needle. Shortly after local administration of the drug, size of the tumor is reduced and accompanying changes are observed. The debulking effects of intratumoral administration of cytotoxic drug is considered to occur as a result of the direct contact of tumor cells with a very high concentration of anticancer material.

 

Who is a Candidate for Intratumoral chemotherapy?

All patients who are planned to have neoadjuvant conventional intravenous chemotherapy are eligible intratumoral chemotherapy. However, the patients who will benefit from it most are; undernourished patients, patients with poor general condition due to systemic spread of the disease, patients whose tumors are evaluated as unresectable with surgery and those who have poorly differentiated tumor on biopsy.

 

Intratumoral chemotherapy Cost in Turkey

Besides being the best place to have intratumoral chemotherapy; Turkey is also very reasonable in terms of price. With our special offers for intratumoral chemotherapy, you will not only have your treatment from the best doctors in Turkey but you will also get it for reasonable prices.

 

Intratumoral chemotherapy Recovery and Aftercare

Intratumoral chemotherapy does not require hospitalization or any particular immediate follow-up care. Patients treated under local anesthesia and conscious sedation can return their home on the same day. Clinic Center registered in the UK is the only medical tourism company offering, physical consultation and aftercare services in UK. Book your face-to-face consultation in London right now![/vc_column_text][vc_empty_space height=”50″][/vc_column][/vc_row][vc_row css_animation=”” row_type=”row” use_row_as_full_screen_section=”no” type=”full_width” angled_section=”no” text_align=”left” background_image_as_pattern=”without_pattern” z_index=””][vc_column][vc_column_text]

 

Fast Facts About Intratumoral chemotherapy

 

Procedure:Administration chemotherapy drugs locally to the tumor site for efficient diffusion within the tumor.
Anesthesia:moderate sedation or general anesthesia
Recovery:Usually discharge on the same day, sometimes requires 1-2 days of hospital stay
Duration:The procedure takes about 45 minutes to 1 hour.
Work:Back to work after 24 to 72 hours
Pain:Depending on the person, slight pain for the following 2-3 days
Exercise:After 1-2 days
Complications:Bleeding, infection, hole in the airway (bronchial perforation), irritation of the airways (bronchospasm), Irritation of the vocal cords (laryngospasm), Air in the space between the lung covering (pleural space) that causes the lung to collapse (pneumothorax)
Side Effects:Sore throat, bleeding, low oxygen levels during procedure
  

 

 

Radiofrequency Ablation FAQ

 

Is Radiofrequency Ablation painful?

Radiofrequency ablation is generally well-tolerated, and does not typically cause any serious pain after the treatment. There is a very low risk of bleeding or infection after the treatment as well as a low risk of injury to the gallbladder or bile ducts.

 

How long is the treatment period for Radiofrequency Ablation?

Patient quickly recover from this procedure. You may feel some discomfort at the insertion area for some time. It is normal to feel some fatigue, muscle pain and even slight fever for the following a couple of days.

 

What should I expect coming to the hospital?

Depending on your overall situation and health condition, you will be admitted to the hospital, either one day before the procedure or on the same day. Most of the time, ablation is performed under general anesthesia. But for some cases it can also be performed under conscious sedation or light sleep. After the procedure, you will go to an anesthesia recovery room to be waken up and then you will be taken to your hospital room. You will be under observation in your room.

 

For how many days should I stay in the hospital?

Most patients will remain in the hospital for 24 or 48 hours following the procedure.

 

Am I a good candidate for tumor ablation?

In most instances this treatment is more suitable for patients with four or fewer tumors and tumor sizes should be less than two and one half inches in diameter. Being mostly liver, several types of cancer can be treated with tumor ablation including liver, kidney, and lung cancer. Oncologist, surgical oncologist and interventional radiologist consult to each other before deciding what is more suitable for the patient.

 

Who will interpret my results?

Your results will be reviewed with a CT or MR scan one month after the ablation. Success of the treatment will be evaluated according to whether the tumor is destroyed or shrink in size.

 

If the operation is unsuccessful, can I have another session of RFA?

Sometimes tumors adjacent to flowing blood prevents sufficient temperatures to be generated required to destroy the entire tumor. If the first application fails to destroy all of the tumor, the procedure may be repeated. Since the procedure destroys very little normal liver, it is safe to repeat the procedure until the desired result is obtained.

 

 

Disclaimer
The information on this site is not intended or implied to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. All content, including text, graphics, images, and information, contained on or available through this web site is for general information purposes only. It is not advice on your specific needs and circumstances. It does not replace the need for you to have a thorough consultation, so you should get advice from a suitably qualified doctor or surgeon. Please bear in mind that as with all operations, there are risks involved in having cancer treatment surgery.

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