R
adioSurgery Canada
                                                                                                  www.RadioSurgery.ca

 

For Physicians Considering
Radiosurgery For
Their Practice

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Radiosurgery allows the surgeon to forgo the scalpel, making smooth incisions with minimal peripheral damage. 

It also allows the practitioner the option of cutting with simultaneous hemostasis, particularly useful in vascular areas.   


The physician also has the option of a coagulation setting and a fulguration setting, used for maximum hemostasis and tissue destruction.

Permanent ingrown toenail procedures will take about a week to heal. 

You can remove varicose veins with ease. 

With bipolar forceps, you can use it as an intraoperative chautery device. 

 

Dissect a neuroma, remove a cicatrix, or soft tissue neoplasm with minimal bleeding. 

Radiosurgery can do all these things and more.

 

There is a learning curve associated with radiosurgery.  For instance, because the radiowaves do the cutting, the surgeon must learn no pressure is required when using the machine.  And surgeons must learn the various power settings required to perform the technique required for different applications.  CDs are available to see the techniques performed, but spending time with a practitioner versed in radiosurgery is also helpful.

If you're interested in exploring the option of radiosurgery for your practice, perhaps we can help.  We can give you some advice about different technologies out there and can help you get a machine at a reasonable cost.  And we can help teach some of the techniques you'll need to use radiosurgical technology. 

Contact us via email by clicking here.